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1997 Conestogan 

Elizabethtown College 

One Alpha Drive 

Elizabethtown, Pennsylvania 

17022 

The High Library 
Elizabethtown College 
Elizabethtown, PA 17022-2227 



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Title Page 1 



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Kelly McNanamara, Bethany 
Ellison, Anitra Yusinski, and 
Laura LaSalle (not shown) 
perform It's Raining Men for 
Dean Crocker at his going away 
party. 

Amy Mearkle works diligently 
on her computer in order to 
complete her work for her 
communication classes the next 
day. 







^^^■^^^^^^^^H 



' ■ 



Rising to the Occasion 



With the beginning of another 
semester, we are greeted with 
different classes, new syllabi, per- 
haps a new room and an opportu- 
nity to meet the upcoming chal- 
lenges of the year. For freshmen, 
they are entering a whole new 
world to explore while upperclass- 
men bring the experience and 
knowledge of years past into their 
everyday activities. 

Also new this year was the 
addition of our president, Dr. Ted 
Long and his wife, Betty, to the 
Elizabethtown College community. 
They have both graciously given 
their time and have repeatedly 
exemplified the E-town spirit 
through their involvement with 
the student body. 

With Dr. Long as our new 
leader, and the dedicated members 
of our faculty and staff to guide us, 
we will be able to face all of the 
challenges of the upcoming year 
and succeed. From sports to activi- 
ties, from residence life to academ- 
ics, each one of us, in our own way, 
will rise to the occasion and meet 
the challenges of both Elizabeth- 
town College and our personal 
goals. 

-Craig Bertz and Jodi Brandon 

Newly inagurated Dr. Long and 
his wife Betty depart the Leffler 
Chapel, begining the celebra- 
tion. 





4 Student Life Divider 



I! mil!! Occasion 




There's no doubt that college is a 
great place with many campus-spon- 
sored events, activities and organiza- 
tions to keep students busy when 
they aren't in classes. But there are 
also times when we just need to 
relax, hang out with friends or do 
something completely unrelated to 
academia. It is a chance to escape 
from classes and professors, books 
and studying. What students choose 
to do in these times are some of the 
most important and fun moments of 
their college lives. Weekends are 
great for this type of thing, as well 
as birthdays and holidays. 

So what else is there to do? How 
about getting off campus for a while, 
maybe to go out for a bite to eat or 
do some shopping? If there is more 
time available, everyone should take 
a few road trips in their life. Some 
people prefer to work out b y partici- 
pating in intramural sports with 
friends and hallmates, while others 
are perfectly content to congregate 
and watch "Must See TV." 

However students choose to fill 
their time, before they know it 
classes and finals are over and it's 
time to pack up and head home for a 
vacation, the ultimate time for stu- 
dents to have some time to spend 
however they choose. 

-Renee Gladfelter 

Anthony Bosco charges toward first base 
before the pitcher can pick up the ball. 



Student Life Di 



ider O 



Phillies fans Sharon Igielski, Mike 
Gemma, Kevin Yardley, Chris 
Turner and Liz Krumpholz caught 
a game this summer at the Vet. 







, 






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1 








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IBs ^llflB^ 






Wfi 



the Jfiest Time of the ijear 



S*i s you sit finishing 
/ I your last final exam 
/ L of the spring sem- 
ester, thoughts of sun, surf 
and sand fill your mind. 
Wow, you think to yourself, 
another year has flown by 
and it's time for summer! 
You gather all your sacred 
belongings and pack them 
tightly into your car without 
leaving an inch of space. 
Choruses of "Have a great 
summer!" echo through the 
dorms as you venture to 
begin what is sure to be the 
best summer you've ever 
had. 

E-town students spent 
their four-month summer 
vacation in a variety of 
ways. Some baked their 
bodies at the shore while 
others worked to earn as 
much extra spending cash 



as possible. Some students 
stayed on campus to take 
classes or work while others 
traveled the globe, getting 
as far away from Elizabeth- 
town as possible. Still 
others stayed close to home, 
getting reacquainted with 
old high school friends. Of 
course, the summer would 
not have been complete 
without staying in touch 
with college friends— and not 
just via letters and phone 
calls. Several students took 
long, exciting and once-in-a- 
lifetime road trips. 

As the summer wound 
down, many students 
dreaded returning to classes 
while the rest couldn't wait 
to return for another year of 
good times at E-town. 

-Deb Whitcas 



Laura D'Aguanno poses on deck of 
the cruise ship with a view of St. 
Thomas in the background. 




1996 C 



At 



M PIC 

:cer 





D Summer Vacation 




Can you spot the E-town student in 
this picture? Tricia Brankowitz, 
far left, took part in Olympic 
history. 



Ann Huynh and Sara Rice hung 
out in West Palm Beach, Florida. 



ympic Soccer 




Melissa Guenzel feeds "Reject," a 
buffalo at a ranch in Colorado. 



Jodi Brandon visited her brother, 
Mark, at Parris Island for his 
Marine Corps boot camp gradua- 
tion. 




This summer I 
saw an Olympic 
soccer game in 
Atlanta between 
Tunisia and Por- 
tugal. The game 
was a blast, and 
both countries' 
fans were fun to 
watch. They got 
so into cheering 
for their country. 
At one point a 
group of Tuni- 
sians was run- 
ning around the 
stadium with 
kazoos scream- 
ing, "Go Tu- 
nisia!" while a 
bunch of Portu- 
gese men were 
running in the 
opposite direc- 
tion with giant 
flags and confetti 
chanting, "Portu- 
gal rules!" 

-Tricia 
Brankowitz 



Summer Vacation 



^rieindlij Competition 



For all those students 
with athletic desire outside 
of the varsity teams comes 
the widely popular 
intramurals. Over sixty- 
five percent of the Eliza- 
bethtown student body 
participates in the 
intramurals program. 

Intramurals offer stu- 
dents the opportunity to 
showcase their "overlooked" 
talents or to just have a 
little fun with their favorite 
sports. Some teams even 
included their favorite 
professors in the mix as 
added bonding experience 
between students and 
faculty. Men's basketball 
coach Bob Schlosser acts as 
the advisor to the 
intramurals program, 
overseeing all events. 

Intramurals are avail- 
able for just about every 



varsity sport on campus, 
but soccer and basketball 
received the most interest 
this year. Basketball had 
thirty-eight teams alone! 
Senior Mike Burke, captain 
of the champion soccer 
team, reflected on the sea- 
son by saying how exciting 
it was for his team to win. 
All championship-winning 
teams are rewarded for 
their efforts with official 
championship t-shirts. 

Intramurals also showed 
students using creativity 
when selecting team names 
and uniform fashion. For 
example, the "Fuzzy Na- 
vels" wore shirts with the 
navel area cut out. 

What it comes down to is 
good fun with peers and 
professors— and sometimes 
even a little exercise, too. 
-Aaron Marvel 



uJ 

**i Man .^.^ 



# 




Intramural volleyball proved to be 
one of the most competitive 
programs of the season as men and 
women showed off their talent. 

A few members of the Fuzzy 
Navels show off their unique 
uniforms after a game. 



8 



Intramurals 



John Stolnis gets the out by 
throwing the Softball in to his 
cutoff man. 



Derek Ferrar watches on as his 
teammate makes a play, ready to 
set up a block if he needs to. 




--Hi » 



i 







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V 



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■ 





Anthony Bosco makes contact and 
hopes for a homerun in his Softball 
game this spring. 




Being on the 
Fuzzy Navels 
was really cool 
because since we 
do everything 
together anyway, 
this just gave us 
an excuse to run 
around acting 
crazy 

We weren't 
the best team 
according to our 
record, but that's 
not really the 
point anyway. 
The point is to 
have fun, and 
the Fuzzy Na- 
vels had more 
fun than just 
about anybody 
We played to- 
gether as a team, 
and some of our 
other hallmates 
even came and 
cheered us on. 
Win or lose, we 
had a good time. 
-Dario 
Mescia 



Intramurals V 



thank Qod 9ts J rid ay 



s 

I 



By the time Friday rolls 
around, everyone is usually 
ready for the weekend and a 
chance to relax for a couple 
of days. Actually, most 
people are ready for Friday 
as early as Monday or 
Tuesday. Finally it arrives-- 
time to sleep in, hang out 
and procrastinate. 

Some work off the stress 
of the week by going out to 
dances, clubs, coffeehouses 
and comedians. Others find 
a trip to the mall to be a 
sure cure for stress. Still 
other students, who are not 
up for all that running 
around, stay in the dorms to 
sleep in and then stay up 
late, order pizza and watch 
movies. Some make their 
rooms a bit more liveable by 
cleaning and decorating. 

There is always the 
option of having friends 
come to visit giving you the 



best of both worlds-college 
and home. Once every so 
often, there is a hall pro- 
gram going on-decorating 
the hall, dinner or a trip of 
some sort that gives hall- 
mates the chance to get to 
know each other better. 
And yes, unfortunately, 
there are even those times 
when you have to use the 
weekend to catch up on all 
the work you should have 
done all week long but 
didn't. 

While everyone may 
have different ideas of how 
best to spend their week- 
end, one would think that it 
is safe to say that Friday, 
Saturday and Sunday come 
as a welcome break to all, 
no matter how we spend 
them. 

-Renee Gladfelter 



Amanda Flory, Amy Bigoski and 
Amy Mearkle got out and did 
something active by participating 
in the Ginger Groff Memorial Run 




J. U Weekends 




One of Tom Haughy's favorite 
weekend escapes is mountain 
climbing. Look at the beautiful 
scenery once he makes it to the top! 



Barby Howe and Annette Lee 
appear to be taking it easy this 
weekend, catching up on the latest 
news in their lives. 



If all other plans fall through, you 
can always decorate your friends, 
like Renee Kerstetter did to Josh 
Mackley. 

Marci James finds that Friday 
afternoons are a great time to catch 
a nap before the weekend fun 
begins. 




During the 
week, I am very 
busy, running 
around between 
classes and 
meetings. I look 
forward to week- 
ends because of 
their slower 
pace, allowing 
me to do what I 
want, when I 
want. There is 
always some- 
thing to do on or 
off campus. 

Like all good 
things weekends 
must come to an 
end too. Sunday 
afternoon is the 
most dreaded 
part of the week- 
end because it 
means "Time to 
get back to 
work!" But, as 
the weekend 
comes to a close 
and another 
jammed packed 
week begins, 
thoughts of next 
weekend's plans 
already begin 
brewing. 

-Amy 
Bigoski 



Weekends J. J. 



Jeff Smith finds that a friendly 
game of intramural Softball with 
his hallmates provides both fitness 
and fun. 

During warm weather, even simple 
activities like frisbee give students 
a chance to exercise, as well as 
provide some entertainment for 
sunbathers. 



"ft 




Varying Experiences 



Despite our busy lives, 
we all find some way or 
another to build some sort 
of fitness into them. We 
may not all be aerobics 
instructors, but many of us 
take the classes to stay in 
shape. We may not all play 
varsity sports, but many of 
us play on intramural 
teams. 

Our campus provides 
many outlets for us to stay 
fit, both formally and 
informally. Varsity athletic 
teams get a daily dose of 
exercise in their practice 
sessions, for example. At 
the same time, there is the 
Body Shop for students who 
want to work out on their 
own time, doing the type of 
exercise they choose for 
themselves. Other students 
prefer grabbing a friend and 
going for a run through 
campus or into town. 

These are the more 
traditional types of fitness 



which we associate exercise 
with. Fitness is more than 
just gym class or doing 
situps, though; it provides 
an outlet by which we 
relieve stress and forget 
about schoolwork and 
problems for a while. We 
can work out alone, with a 
friend or with a group of 
friends. It can be struc- 
tured, such as intramurals, 
or spur of the moment, such 
as a pick-up game of basket- 
ball in the gym. 

When the weather gets 
nice, students seem to turn 
into fitness freaks on this 
campus. People are outside 
everywhere from morning 
till night, throwing a 
frisbee, rollerblading or 
going for a walk. No matter 
how, when, where or with 
whom we choose to exercise, 
E-town students always 
seem to find a way to bring 
fitness into our lives. 

-Jodi Brandon 



\.£ Fitness 



Christina Davis pushes herself to 
do one more crunch as she works 
on getting the flat stomach that 
has been the latest health trend. 




Mike Gemme enjoys a game of 
baseball during the summer with 
friends that decided to work at E- 
town this year. 



Friends bring out their lacrosse 
sticks and get a friendly game 
going as part of their fitness 
routine. 




To get rid of the 
"Freshman 15" I 
use my ab ma- 
chine. All 
throughout 
campus, people 
use the machine 
to get a flat 
stomach. 
Crunches are 
made easier and 
I'm able to do 
more from the 
twenty I can do 
normally to the 
two hundred I 
can doo with the 
ab machine. 
This increase in 
crunches makes 
me feel better 
about myself. By 
pushing my 
stamina, I rid 
myself of 
troubles and I 
feel ready to 
tackle anything. 
-Christina Davis 



Fitness 



13 



"5! 

id 

3 
§ 



o 



Marc Lancaster managed to avoid 
getting caught stuffing his face 
when the camera went off, but Beth 
Parrish wasn't so lucky. 

Kimber Groschopp, Rebecca 
DiEgidio and Kristen MacDonald 
decided they needed a break, so 
they headed out to L.C. Jordan's. 




Laura D'Aguanno and Jodi 
Brandon seem to be doing more 
eating than discussing yearbook 
business at a recent dinner 
meeting with Taylor representative 
Ed Patrick. 

Members of Habitat for Humanity 
got together for a well-deserved 
dinner during their Spring Break 
trip to Tennessee. 



14 Off-Campus Eateries 




What's for Dimmer? 



I know how everyone 
hates it but sometimes you 
just can't avoid it-you have 
to eat someplace other than 
the caf. Your parents might 
come to visit and they insist 
on going out. Or it could be 
the weekend and you finally 
have the time to go. Maybe 
it is someone's birthday or 
another special occasion. 
Maybe friends are working 
there. More commonly, 
students just want a change 
of scenery from the caf and 
campus in general. 

Whatever the reason, 
there are lots of yummy 
alternatives to choose from 
nearby for all kinds of 
tastes and situations. Is it 
two in the morning on a 
weeknight and you are 
absolutely starving? Go to 
Taco Bell. Are you just 
generally short on cash? 



Again, try Taco Bell, or even 
McDonalds or Burger King 
(don't forget that 10% 
discount with your student 
ID!). 

If you want something a 
little nicer that is still near- 
by try Hoss's or Hennigan's. 
If you have the extra cash 
and you are willing to gas 
up the car, there are always 
a lot of choices in Lancaster 
or Harrisburg, such as the 
Olive Garden, TGIFriday's 
or Red Lobster. 

No matter where you go 
or why you go off campus for 
a bite to eat, it always 
proves to be a better option 
than baked mahi mahi at 
the caf. Unless it's chicken 
fingers for lunch, the caf can 
always be visited for a meal 
some other time. 

-Renee Gladfelter 





Kevin Gardiner isn't so sure that 
his lobster is really ready for eat- 
ing-it looks like it's still moving! 




Going off- 
campus to eat 
allows me to 
temporarily 
escape the 
stresses of life 
here at E-town. 
When our bud- 
gets allow us to 
eat off-campus, 
my friends and I 
enjoy going to 
the Carousel to 
share a milk- 
shake or our 
favorite place to 
dine, the Olive 
Garden. No one 
can beat their 
salad and bread- 
sticks. 

Overall, it is 
just a way to get 
off campus and 
enjoy time with 
your friends in a 
more relaxed 
atmosphere. The 
only part we 
dread is knowing 
we must come 
back to the work 
we left behind. 

-Melissa 
Hockensmith 



Off-Campus Eateries 



15 



the Lime of Terror 






.2 



Let's face it. Registra- 
tion really has gotten a bad 
rap on this campus. We 
moan and groan when we 
see those white preregistra- 
tion schedules in our 
mailboxes, thinking, "Didn't 
we just do this?" Much of 
the complaints come from 
the underclassmen who 
can't seem to find an open 
200-level core class to save 
their lives. Ah, the good ol' 
days! Once we are seniors, 
though, and can get into the 
classes we want, we're 
taking such specific and 
upper-level courses that no 
one but us would want to 
get in them! 

Waiting in the preregis- 
tration line for hours on end 
just to pick a number out of 
the little can giving you a 
registration time is always 
a treat. The person in front 
of you always draws a 
higher number than you. 
Or worse yet, you draw a 



good time, but you have 
class at that time, so they 
keep bumping you back 
until you're registering at a 
lousy time. It's never a 
tough class during that slot 
either; it's always one of 
those classes with no atten- 
dance policy where all the 
prof is doing is reviewing 
anyway. That just adds to 
students' frustration. 

After we go through all 
the chaos to pick our classes 
and we get a copy of our 
schedules, that's still not it. 
We come back each semes- 
ter to that maze in the gym 
where we fill out the same 
papers we've been filling out 
since fall semester freshmen 
year. Perhaps computer- 
based registration is some- 
thing E-town should look 
into. It seems to work at 
other schools, and maybe 
there would even be less 
student complaints— maybe. 
-Jodi Brandon 



:¥. 



■r-t-y 



J 




Students spend a good part of their 
first day back on campus weaving 
their way through the maze in the 
gym for registration. 



Megan Forney and Colleen Kelly 
are eagerly awaiting their chance 
to help the next student coming 
through. 



lb Registration 



Kim Corbitt and Jamie do a last 
minute check of the courses they 
want as they wait in line to 
schedule their classes. 

Reuben Kennel waits anxiously as 
his course requests are typed into 
the computer, to see if he can get 
into all of them. 




The moment of truth-like it or not, 
you're pretty much stuck with the 
classes on this little piece of paper. 




Unlike most 
students, I never 
really had many 
problems sched- 
uling my classes. 
I of course hated 
the waiting in 
line only to find 
out a class I 
really wanted 
was gone, but I 
found that if I 
had about thirty 
alternate courses 
listed, one would 
eventually fit. 
This was irritat- 
ing at first, but I 
soon learned 
that a wide 
array of classes 
gave me a much 
broader scope in 
my education. I 
choose a small 
liberal arts 
college with both 
its inherent 
benefits and 
downsides. I 
learned to look 
at this downside 
as a way to enter 
various intellec- 
tual areas. 

-Craig Bertz 



Registration 



17 



"B 



O 
5 



What kind of doctor is this mystery 
physician hoping to be? 




No one can ever accuse Jen Chest 
nut of not having the Halloween 
Spirit. 

Don't be afraid of the turkey 
Paul-remember it is dead and 
you are the one holding the 
knife. 



lo Holiday Spirit 



the Most Wonderful Time 



Along with the ice cold 
weather comes, for most, 
one of the most exciting and 
joyous times of the year: the 
holiday season. Many stu- 
dents went all our with 
their spirit this year, deco- 
rating their rooms and halls 
with twinkling and blinking 
lights, bells, mistletoe and 
sometimes even real trees. 

Aside from the decorat- 
ing, many special activities 
occurred during the holiday 
season before we packed up 
and headed home for winter 
break. The ever-popular 
Candylane at Hersheypark 
provided a great opportu- 
nity for a screw your room- 
mate hall program, and 
there was plenty of time for 
a road trip to the mall to 
have our picture taken with 
Santa. On a more serious 
note, several E-town stu- 
dents helped out those less 



fortunate by volunteering at 
local soup kitchens or 
donating to clothing drives. 
While there is no doubt 
that Christmas attracts the 
most holiday enthusiasm, 
there is still plenty more 
where it came from. Hal- 
loween is widely celebrated 
with costume parties, and 
haunted hayrides are pop- 
ular among students. Ev- 
eryone looks forward to 
Thanksgiving dinner at the 
caf where the professors and 
College staff serve the feast. 
And we can't forget all the 
love birds as Cupid ap- 
proaches. Flower trucks 
grace our parking lots all 
day long. St. Patty's Day 
brings green, green every- 
where, and for the older 
folks, it was out to the bars 
to celebrate in true Irish 
fashion. 

-Aaron Marvel 




Amanda Curchin, Becky Labs, 
Michele Krencicki, Jodi Famielio, 
Sandi Ploza, Aimee Wallete, Nicole 



Zegarelli and Mike Corchidi during 
the Christmas season. 




A holiday for me 
has always been 
a time of ex- 
treme happiness; 
a time to spend 
with loved ones. 
My favorite 
holiday is, and 
always has been 
Christmas. Be- 
sides the pre- 
sents, it is one of 
the few times 
during the year 
when I get to 
spend quality 
time with my 
family. Since I 
have lived away 
from home for 
most of the past 
four years, time 
spent with my 
family has come 
to mean a great 
deal more to me. 
A holiday is 
something more 
than a date that 
comes around 
every year. It 
can be any ordi- 
nary day in my 
life with the 
people who make 
it special. 
- Jason Lesinski 



Holiday Spirit 



19 







Occasions for tnrichment 



For as small as Eliza- 
bethtown College is, we are 
fortunate to have been vis- 
ited by so many important 
and interesting speakers 
during this year's Wednes- 
day at Ten lecture series. 

The first program of the 
year was Convocation. A 
few weeks later Ambassador 
Alan Keyes spoke about the 
presidential election, among 
other things, prior to the 
arrival of presidential can- 
didate Bob Dole. Dr. Judith 
A.W. Thomas also spoke 
about the presidential elec- 
tion after the fact. The fall 
semester concluded with the 
Fine and Performing Arts 
Christmas Program. 

The spring semester in- 
cluded just as many exciting 
speakers and topics. Our 
nation's obsession with 
thinness was discussed by 



Dr. Jean Kilbourne. Don 
Eberly gave a lecture titled, 
"Return to Civil Society." 
Other issues included 
neo-Nazism and the indi- 
vidual and community in 
the Catholic tradition. 
Bobby Seale, co-founder of 
the Black Panther Party, 
spoke to the College, as well 
as Dith Pran, a Cambodian 
Holocaust survivor whose 
story is portrayed in the 
film, The Killing Fields. A 
college awards assembly 
and student recitals closed 
out the semester. 

Although they appealed, 
naturally, to different 
sections of the campus 
population, each of this 
year's programs was re- 
markable in its own way. 

-Renee Gladfelter 




Ambassador Alan Keyes addresses 
a crowded Leffler Chapel about 
some of the key issues in the 1996 
presidential election. 

Dr. Jack Fischel, a Millersville his- 
tory professor, discusses the neo- 
Nazi movement in America. 












A\j Wednesday at Ten 



After sharing his story with the 
college community, Dith Pran 
posed with Dr. Wes McDonald. 

The Connelly Foundation Lecture 
Series sponsored "Individual and 
Community in Catholic Tradition," 
delivered by Dr. William D'Antonio. 




Activist Bobby Seale, co-founder of 
the Black Panther Party, helped us 
celebrate Black History Month 
with his program. 




I've always 
seemed to enjoy 
the Wednesday 
at Ten programs 
more when I'm 
not required to 
go, so I was 
pleasantly sur- 
prised when I 
really enjoyed 
Dith Pran's 
program about 
the Cambodian 
Holocaust for 
my Compara- 
tive Politics 
class. 

I had seen 
The Killing 
Fields in a his- 
tory class in 
high school, and 
I'm always in- 
terested in 
learning more 
about anything 
remotely related 
to the Vietnam 
era since my 
dad fought in 
the Vietnam 
War, so this was 
really exciting 
for me while 
still being edu- 
cational. 
-Jodi Brandon 



Wednesday at Ten A J. 



Happy ^irthdaij to LJoia 



-s: 



Some people get more 
excited about an upcoming 
birthday than others, with a 
countdown to the big day 
and everything, while their 
counterparts let their 
special day pass without 
mention. 

Whether you celebrate 
quietly with only yourself 
and a birthday card from 
home or you have a party 
with dozens of friends, 
birthdays at college are 
definitely unique for most 
people. Summer birthday 
students have it even worse 
in college sometimes-not 
only are their friends not 
around, but there isn't even 
a day set aside at the end of 
the school year for all 
summer birthday people 
like there was in elemen- 
tary school. College friends 



can get pretty creative, 
though, celebrating un- 
birthdays and even half 
birthdays (the date exactly 
six months before your big 
day). 

What makes birthdays in 
college so unique also is 
that classmates and friends 
don't just know when your 
birthday is like friends from 
home do, or classmates did 
because birthdays were an- 
nounced in school. The only 
way for friends to know now 
is for us to tell them. Since 
every family celebrates to a 
different degree, it is dif- 
ficult to know what to ex- 
pect from our friends. 
Speaking from experience, 
though, college birthdays 
can be just as memorable as 
those spent at home. 

-Jodi Brandon 

With only five candles to blow out 
in one breath, Val Wolfe hopes her 
birthday wish will come true. 





If it's Jodi Brandon's birthday, then 
Kim Kaplan should be serving her, 
not vice versa. 



It's hard to tell, do you think Kelly 
Calnon is happy with her present? 



ZZ Birthdays 




E-town students weren't the only 
ones celebrating birthdaysthis year. 
Several students visited Walt 
Disney World, celebrating its 25th 
birthday. 




The one college 
birthday mem- 
ory I'll never 
forget is trying 
to organize a 
surprise party 
for a friend who 
didn't want to 
spend her birth- 
day alone. No 
matter how hard 
we tried, we 
could not get 
away to set up 
for the party. 
After a few 
"white lies," and 
a lot of last- 
minute running 
around, we 
finally had time 
to celebrate. 
Birthdays are a 
great time to 
spend with 
friends, whether 
it be a small get- 
together given 
by a roommate 
or a wild night 
on the town with 
an entire group. 
-Art 
Paynter 






Birthdays 



23 



if) 

I- 



Missy Hockensmith and Jill Bryson 
have their notebooks out, but they 
aren't fooling anyone-they would 
never miss Must See TV (not even 
for an exam! ) 

Amy Wayman tries her hand at 
Sega'a Madden 97 game, showing 
up her male friends who think girls 
know nothing about football. 




Heather Soper and Laura 
D'Aguanno take out their stress on 
an innocent video game, seeing 
who can free the princess in Mario 
Brothers first. 



^4 Television 



Learning, Relaxing and Jun 



Television could arguably 
be the greatest invention 
ever in a college student's 
mind. Although we aren't 
all the streotypical never- 
get-off-the-coach-becasue-I- 
watch-TV-all-day types, 
television is important to us 
in many ways. Granted, 
now that we have access to 
cable, students are perhaps 
likely to watch a little more 
television. But we are also 
old enough to regulate 
ourselves and know when 
we have other things that 
need to be done. 

Not all television viewing 
is done for entertainment, 
either. The Weather Chan- 
nel happens to be one of the 
most-watched channels on 
our campus. Many students 
also watch the news, trying 
to get a glimpse of what's 
happening in the real world. 
Professors can now put 
shows and movies of their 
choice onto the campus 
channel for students to 



watch at a particular time, 
but we watch from the com- 
fort of our own rooms rather 
than in a classroom. Stu- 
dents who have done this 
have responded positiviely, 
so this method will probably 
be used more in the upcom- 
ing semesters. 

We also use our televi- 
sions for fun, and not just 
by watching the tube, but 
by playing Nintendo or 
Sega, which hook up to tele- 
visions. The games are fun 
and relaxing, and more 
often than not, they require 
little mental concentration, 
so we can zone out for a 
while and just push the 
buttons on our controllers. 

Some people say we 
watch too much television, 
and sure, some people do, 
but not everyone. Many of 
us use the television for 
limited entertainment, and 
some even use it for infor- 
mation. 

-Jodi Brandon 




John Stolnis' favorite way to un- 
wind after a long day is by watch- 
ing ESPN, hoping to catch some 
Eagles, Phillies or Flyers high- 
lights. 



Kevin Duffy takes advantage of the 
unusually-short line of people 
waiting to play Dr. Mario on his 
Founders B-2 hall. 







General Hospital 
everyday; I must 
watch General 
Hospital everyday. I 
can't miss it. Like 
many students, 
when I prepare to 
schedule my classes 
I always try to keep 
my favorite shows in 
mind. If I am forced 
to have a class or 
even a meeting at 
that precious time, I 
make sure that my 
VCR is programmed 
to start recording at 
3:00 PM and stop at 
4:00 PM. 

Not only do I 
have to watch 
General Hospital all 
of the time, my 
mother takes the 
time to make sure 
that she mails all of 
the soap opera 
magazines to me so 
my friends and I can 
keep up on the 
latest gossip in the 
addicting and ever 
changing world of 
soaps. After all, 
soap operas are not 
merely a TV show, 
they are part of your 
life. 

-Laura 
D'Aguanno 



Television 



25 



On the Road Again 



(A 

CI 
O 



There's no place like 
home, but it sure is nice to 
hop in the car for a road trip 
every now and then. E- 
town is not a "suitcase 
college" by any means, but a 
change of scenery is some- 
times just the cure for 
students suffering from 
exam, paper and project 
anxiety. 

Some of the more usual 
road trips (not that any of 
them ever turn out to be 
ordinary! ) are those to visit 
friends at other colleges and 
universities. Many of us are 
really lucky in that our good 
friends from home only go to 
school a couple hours away. 
Tailgating at a Penn State 
football game is popular as 
well as a lot of fun-and who 
doesn't know someone up at 
State College? However, 
some students got really 
creative this year, heading 
to New York for a taping of 



the Conan O'Brien show 
and to Maine during Fall 
Break. 

Just about everyone has 
taken a road trip before, 
and if you haven't, you're 
really missing out. Pack a 
bag with some clothes for 
the next day and take you're 
toothbrush, and you are 
pretty much set for your 
trip. It's one of the easiest 
things in the world to do. 

Road trips provide 
students a way to get off 
campus for a while, and 
away from all the mid- 
semester blues that drive us 
all nuts, so that we can 
relax for a while. The only 
negative is that sooner or 
later we have to get back 
into that car, or back on 
that train and return to E- 
town and our daily routines. 
-Jodi Brandon 



In Sync doesn't even relax during 
their vacations! Here they are 
practicing before another perfor- 
mance on the road. 




26 Road Trips 



Laura D'Aguanno and Karen 
DiLoretto took a spur-of-the- 
moment trip to Maryland to visit 
one of Karen's friends. 





Matt Nesbitt walks the catwalk in 
the Fashion Cafe in New York City 
hoping to find Elle McPhearson. 

Jodi Brandon is waving this winter 
from the grassy knoll near where 
John F. Kennedy was assassinated 
in Dallas, Texas. 




In February, 
four of my 
friends and I 
piled into Bob 
Miller's jalopy en 
route to the Big 
Apple. The 
impetus of the 
trip was the real 
king of late 
night, Conan 
O'Brien. Acquir- 
ing third row 
seats enabled us 
to earn a few 
seconds of air 
time during an 
O.J. Simpson- 
bashing skit. As 
Bob Miller ex- 
plains, "I wish 
Conan was my 
dad." After the 
taping, we made 
our way to the 
Fashion Cafe, 
although any 
hopes of min- 
gling with the 
models was 
vanquished 
when they didn't 
show up. 

-Matt Nesbitt 



Road Trips 27 



txperience of a Lifetime 



-Si 



I low does a trip to 
T — 7 France sound to 
/ L you? You could 
travel the country, see 
famous landmarks, meet 
new people and maybe even 
learn another language. Or 
maybe you'd prefer Spain, 
Germany or maybe En- 
gland. Whichever country 
you choose, one of the most 
convenient ways to get 
there is through the study 
abroad program we have 
here at E-town. 

Many students took 
advantage of this opportu- 
nity last year, including 
Trinity Deavor and Beth 
Foremsky, who went to 
France; Jen Dejewski, Jody 
Gaspar and Jon Weinstein, 
all of whom visited Spain; 
Nicole Hoffman and Marya 
Bowman, who traveled to 
Germany; and Kara Vichko, 
who spent a year in En- 
gland. Most students spend 
a semester in the foreign 



country of their choice, 
during which they attend 
classes and participate in 
campus activities, travel 
and learn more about the 
country. Some students 
have stayed to do summer 
internships as well. 

In order to be prepared 
to go abroad, participants 
spend considerable time 
studying the country they 
plan to visit, including 
learning the culture and 
language. Some students 
are international business 
majors, who are required to 
spend a semester abroad, 
but students from other 
majors participate as well. 

If you've ever considered 
going abroad, many of those 
who have already par- 
ticpated would affirm that 
you should definitely go for 
it. They feel it was one of 
the best experiences of their 
lives. 

-Renee Gladfelter 






Trinity Deavor visited Monte Carlo 
while studying in Strasburg, 
France, last Spring. 



Even in Spain E-town students 
found each other. Here, Jon 
Weinstein and Jen Dejewski on a 
Spanish balcony. 




■H 



28 Study Abroad 



Kara Vichko visited Pembrokeshire 
in Wales during her busy semester 
in England. 



Jen Dejewski and Erica Rappoport 
pose for a picture overlooking 
Barcelona. 





Jon Weinstein shares his lunch 
with the birds at a park in 
Barcelona. 



While doing an internship in Paris, 
France, Trinity Deavor visited the 
Pere Lachaise cemetery. 




Deciding to 
spend my junior 
year abroad had 
to be one of—if 
not the-best 
experiences of 
my life. It chan- 
ged me so much. 
Between playing 
soccer for the 
college and 
socializing with 
the Brits, I found 
time for trips to 
Stratford, Liver- 
pool and Wales. 
There are so 
many opportuni- 
ties for students 
in England. I 
learned that 
there's so much I 
don't know about 
my own country. 
Spring Break in 
Europe, especial- 
ly, taught me 
that all you need 
in life is a back- 
pack and some 
friends. Remem- 
ber, fairy tales 
had to come from 
somewhere... 
-Kara 
Vichko 



Study Abroad 29 




President and Mrs. Long wel- 
come freshmen to their home 
for dessert during freshmen 
orientation weekend. 



30 





Special Events Divider 




Special Occasions 

They're not just ordinary week- 
ends, they're the weekends when 
dedicated members of the college 
community rise to the occasion and 
bring us the very special events of 
the year. 

Whether it's bounce boxing in 
the raquetball courts on a rainy 
Homecoming weekend or the deli- 
cious food and the many activities of 
the International Fest, the events 
serve as a release for students from 
work and classes and are a vital part 
of college life. After all, what would 
E-town be without T.G.I.S. weekend, 
the Junior-Senior and the savory 
Thanksgiving Day dinner? 

With each year comes new 
special events, and this year was no 
exception. From the excitment and 
controversy of presidential candidate 
Bob Dole's visit to campus to the 
inauguration of President Long, 
these new special events will never 
be forgotten. 

From the very first special 
event of the freshman activities to 
the very last event of the year- 
graduation, the best things about 
them are the friendships and memo- 
ries that form in four very short 
years. 

- Tara Soffientini 



Senior Charlie Grimes is escor- 
ted by the Blue Jay before being 
named Homecoming King. 

Special Events Divider O J. 




Once again the freshmen "get used to 
the fear" on the annual freshmen 
walk. 



r jootstepsto2000 



Few freshmen will forget the mo- 
ment when they said goodbye to their 
parents and the initial feelings they 
had their first few days of college. 
With all of the various activities 
planned for the freshmen, there was 
one emotion that was hard to feel: 
loneliness. 

During the first three days of orien- 
tation the freshmen got to know one 
another at the numerous activities. 
Events such as the freshmen dance, 
peer group meetings and the candle- 
light induction ceremony acted as only 
a few of these exciting activities. 

The freshmen walk served as one 
of the highlights of the weekend for 
both freshmen and upperclassmen. 
This one mile ice-breaker allows just 
about every freshman to meet the oth- 
ers, whether it be by asking the color 
of their underwear or riding their back 
up to the front of the line. Although 
embarrassing at the time, the fresh- 
men walk is considered by many as 
one of the most memorable events of 
the freshman year. 

The exhausting orientation week- 
end ended at the president's house 
where students sat with new friends 
and enjoyed a delicious dessert. 

- Sabrina Bomberger 





Erin Levering leads a group in 
serenading the president as one of 
their "rites of passage" on the 
freshmen walk. 

Freshman Peter Shelley talks with 
his new friends at the final event of 
the weekend, dessert with the 
president. 



Matt Donahue and Matt Farley 
look to Doug Timm to lead "You've 
Lost That Loving Feeling." 




*m 



:* . * £• 







Jen Webber and Allison Fitz enjoy 
dessert with members of their peer 
group at President Long's house. 



Courtney Heckman kneels in hope 
of being the lucky bachelorette 
chosen at this year's Dating Game 
while her competitor, Stephanie 
Lehman, looks on. 



Freshmen Activities 



s 33 



Convocation 



TL-tozvn and 

Technology 

Today 

This year's Convoca- 
tion address, delivered by 
Ellwood R. Kerkeslager 
and titled, "A Community 
of Scholars in the Knowl- 
edge Age," could not have 
been more appropriate, 
given the College's new 
networking system. 
Kerkeslager, an associate 
trustee to Elizabethtown 
College, focused on being 
open to change and 
building on it as we shift 
to what he calls an 
Information Age. 

Convocation also 
allowed President Long 
the opportunity to ad- 
dress the campus commu- 
nity for one of the first 
times, congratulating the 
College Scholars and 
promoted faculty for 
"showing us what educa- 
tion is all about." 

-Jodi Brandon 



Seniors Dan Jones and Renee 
Kerstetter proudly pose for a 
picture after being honored at the 
Convocation ceremony. 





i 



Keynote speaker, Ellwood R. 
Kerkeslager, Class of 1962, addres- 
ses the college community in his 
speech titled, "Community of 
Scholars in the Knowledge Age." 

College Scholars Jen Trifari, 
Kathleen Butler and Jonathan 
Cramer pay close attention to the 
wise words of the many speakers at 
the ceremony. 




'T.G.I. J. 



Senior Bethany Ellison takes a pie 
in the face at the R.A. booth to 
support TGIF weekend. 

A familiar sight, the E-town Blue 
Jay, celebrates the fall weekend 
with a bang! 





Freshmen Sanam Furniturewala 
and Aybike Doganci use their skills 
to write students' names in their 
native languages. 



A <Big Top 
TLvent 

This year's Thank God 
It's Fall weekend was 
vastly different from 
those of past years. The 
APB-sponsored weekend 
has traditionally been a 
folk festival, but it was 
changed this year to a 
carnival theme. 

TGIF kicked off with 
the first annual Date 
Auction on Friday night. 
Various clubs and organi- 
zations then set up 
booths for an afternoon of 
carnival games on Satur- 
day, ranging from a ping- 
pong toss to "pie an R.A." 
This TGIF weekend will 
serve as a foundation for 
the coming years. APB's 
Special Events chair 
Missy Grey believes that 
"although rain dampened 
some of the excitement 
for the weekend, it did 
not diminish APB's 
excitement about the 
possibilities of the new 
carnival theme!" 

- Craig Waltman 



T.G.I.F. 



35 




Presidential candidate Bob Dole 
rallies the E-town community in 
support of his campaign. 



^ 



Si 



Sophomore Dawn Chesterman 
speaks to TV reporters on 
behalf of the many Clinton 
supporters at the rally. 



Politics at TL-^Toivn 



Pouring rain didn't dampen any- 
one's spirits on October 2, 1996 as Bob 
Dole held a political rally in Thompson 
Gymnasium. Approximately 3,000 
people from the college and commu- 
nity waited in a line that extended to 
the Admissions building to hear the 
Republican presidential hopeful speak. 

Before the rally Dole visited a sim- 
ulated Occupational Therapy class- 
room where students demonstrated an 
activity with the use of adaptive 
equipment, showing Dole how people 
function independently with a disabil- 
ity. 

Junior Melissa DiSanto introduced 
Governor Tom Ridge, who asserted 
that we "need leadership in the White 
House." Ridge, accompanied on stage 
by various Pennsylvania legislators, 
introduced Dole, who began by wel- 
coming the crowd to a "retirement 
party for Bill Clinton." Dole went on 
to speak about his proposed 15% tax 
cut and school choice. 

The excitement on campus couldn't 
be matched that day for Republicans 
and Democrats alike. The rally gave 
most students a once-in-a-lifetime 
opportunity to see politics reach out to 
our school and our community. 

- Jodi Brandon 




The "Rally Squad" energizes the 
crowd as people wait in line to 
enter Thomspson Gymnasium. 








A crowd of approximately 3,000 
people anticipated the arrival of 
Bob Dole. 



Bob Dole Rally 







Jill Weber helps a young artist put 
the finishing touches on a sand art 
creation at an elementary school. 



A Time to Qive 

E-town students showed off their 
caring spirit in the fall with the 
annual Into the Streets event. Into 
the Streets is a day set aside for 
students to give something back to the 
school and local community. The 
festivities began Friday evening with a 
rally to get everyone in the spirit for 
their tasks the next day. It was also a 
great time to show off the latest Into 
the Streets t-shirt! 

Bright and early on October 12th 
the action began. Many of E-town's 
clubs banded together to accomplish 
various goals. Some of the projects 
this year included painting the local 
library, teaching and playing with 
children and even helping to build a 
house for a needy family. At the end of 
the day, volunteers shared their 
accomplishments at a picnic dedicated 
to them. 

All were glad to have lent their 
efforts to the benefit of others. Hope- 
fully students will meet the Into the 
Streets challenge as they continue 
life's journey: Do not just help out for a 
day, but for a lifetime. 

- Aaron Marvel 




A team of E-town students gives 
the playground equipment at this 
school a fresh coat of paint and a 
whole new look. 




El ™^o»n 7 CoUe ge 






Advocates for p^ 
AUiti .Aj phi 
ILambda Delta . 
An Dub. 
Alpha Mu. 
APB • Biofo^v 
Ciobl 
Campus Gtfd. 
Chemistry Cb. 
Circk I . 
CL.A.S S. SDLC. 
Colors Unitii- 
Computer Sciena 
Continuing Ed. • 
E-Mou'on • 
Founder DO • 
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SDLC. 
SDLC -In 
Sync • I.V.C.F. . K.I.C. SDLC • b: iUf 
Medicus • Mehca • Men's Vblle> ball Clab* 
MENC • Newman Club • Ohm *S»«tOta 
SDLC • Outdoor Club • PA Service St 
Phalanx • Physics & Engineering Club • Pi Thaa 
Epsilon . Political Science Club • Psj dl O*" 
RHA • Saturday's Special SDLC • S.AVE • 
S.H.A.R.E. SDLC • Shooting B**' 
SI.F.E. • s.M a r r fflir.<v;J' 




The traditional Into the Streets 
t-shirt lists the many campus 
groups participating in the event. 
Over 50 groups formed service 
teams this year. 



Some students help out at a senior 
citizens' center. Cleaning windows 
was just one activity E-town 
students performed to help others. 








Into the Streets 



39 





•r^ 



Due to the rain outside, the 
women's volleyball match became 
the athletic event not to be 
missed. Jodi Hillegass and the 
rest of the team kept the crowd 
entertained. 



Around the "World at 
Tr-Town 

Once again, the annual float- 
building on Friday night kicked off 
this year's Homecoming weekend. The 
winning float for the second year in a 
row went to the Student Occupational 
Therapy Association's interpretation of 
Spain. 

After the rain-soaked parade, 
sudents, alumni, faculty and staff 
headed on over to Thompson Gym for 
the traditional Midway festivities. 
Hundreds of people crowed the tight 
hallways buying shirts, food and 
souviniers to remind them of Home- 
coming 1996. 

The announcement of the Home- 
coming Court and the annual crown- 
ing of the Homecoming king and 
Queen took place despite of the rain, 
during the Lady Jay's Volleyball game, 
possibly starting a new tradition. 
Seniors Charlie Grimes and Tara 
Smith were crowned this year's 
Homeconimg king and queen. 

Although events at homecoming 
were differernt than past years, no one 
can argue that it wasn't a success. 
- Marissa Panco 




Jon Flood and Jeanna Harbold 
didn't let the rain dampen their 
Homecoming spirits. 





Homecoming King and Queen. 
Charlie Grimes and Tara Smith, 
returned the crowd's cheers with 
smiles and thanks. 

Members of the sophomore class 
discus how to proceed in building 
their float for the Homecoming 
parade. The International theme 
this year unfortunately never made 
it to the streets because of the rain. 




Kim Kaplan and Chris Turner make 
sure the WWEC table has everything to 
run smoothly during their live 
broadcast. 

Members of the SOTA float dressed 
in costume for their float. 



Homecoming 4 J. 





•a 

5 



Inauguration Weel^ 



Campus was abuzz during Inaugu- 
ral Week in anticipation of the official 
ceremony installing President Long. 
The campus community welcomed 
President Long and his wife, Betty, 
with open arms since their arrival in 
the summer, and they have done the 
same, first by welcoming freshmen to 
their home for dessert during the 
freshmen activities early in the 
semester, and then during Inaugural 
Week to the entire student body for 
student entertainment and refresh- 
ments. 

The week was filled with special 
events, ranging from speakers to an E- 
town Through the Years breakfast, 
where stduents dressed in period 
clothing and greeted guests, to a 
display of congratulatory wishes for 
Dr. Long. 

Students actually looked forward to 
this event, finding a new respect for 
this president who eats in the caf with 
us, remembers our names and actually 
keeps his office door open to us, as 
opposed to just saying he will. 

-Jodi Brandon 




Dr. Long is congratulated on his 
new position during the Inuagural 
ceremony. 



Dr. Long addresses a crowded 
Leffer Chapel officially as Eliza- 
bethtown College's thirteenth (??? 
president. 




~ :* 



Dr. and Mrs. Long welcomed 
students into their home during 
Inauguration Week as just one of 
the many ways in which Dr. Long 
has bridged the gap between 
students and administration. 



Sharon Harrigan, Lottie Smith and 
Mike DeCarlo discuss the latest 
campus news in Dr. Long's living 
room. 




Inauguration 4<J 




3^ 



es 



£ 



Ciao Scapino! 

Each semester students and faculty 
of Elizabethtown College work together 
to present a play to the college commu- 
nity. This fall's play, Scapino, filled 
with off-the-wall comedy and wacky 
action, brought roars of laughter to 
audiences for two weekends in Novem- 
ber. 

Kevin Urban starred in the role 
of Scapino. In far-too-simplified terms, 
the play is one about arranged mar- 
riages. When two men, Octavio (played 
by John Yeomans) and Leandro (played 
by Nathan Troutman), go to Scapino 
for a way out of their troubles, the fun 
begins— for the audience, that is. The 
most humorous part of it all is that 
Octavio is in love with someone else 
and therefore trying to get out of his 
arranged marriage to Geonte's daugh- 
ter (played by Kelly Calnon). Only, the 
woman he actually loves is Calnon's 
character-he just doesn't realize it. 

As usual, the students' perfor- 
mances were quite remarkable, and 
anyone who missed the show should 
mark their calendar in advance for the 
next chance they have to see their 
fellow students show off their talent on 
stage. It's sure to be anything but a 
disappointment. 

-Craig Bertz 




• •'.'.'.'.w 




Kevin Urban as Scapino receives 
all-star treatment at the town's 
restaurant. 



Scapino and Geonte share one of 
the most memorable moments in 
the play. 



Kelly Calnon, John Yeomans, Sue 
Walton and Nathan Troutman only 
have eyes for each other— at least 
on stage. 




The community unites!! The 
dedicated and hard-working cast 
members assemble for a group 
photo. 



Fall Play 



45 



One Acts 



Shining 
Moments 

The One Acts Festival 
gives students a chance 
to show off their talents— 
both on stage and behind 
the scenes. One Acts are 
student-directed, pro- 
duced and starred in. 

This year's perfor- 
mances really enter- 
tained audiences. John 
Yeomans directed "The 
Robin Thomas Theories," 
about a man and a 
woman, both named 
Robin Thomas, who meet 
in a dentist's office 
waiting room, which 
proved to be an audience 
favorite. 

The One Acts give 
audiences a first-hand 
look at the talent pos- 
sessed by the students 
here at E-town. Anyone 
who missed this year's 
performance should make 
a point to check out next 
year's. They seem to only 
get better each year. 

-Jodi Brandon 






All but. one of this year's One Acts 
were comedies. In this one, a 
married couple dukes it out with 
butter knives to show their anger 
toward one another. 



In "The Robin Thomas Theories," 
directed by John Yeomans, Dylan 
Gadino tried to solve the problem of 
Mr. Robin Thomas and Miss Robin 
Thomas. 



family 'Weekend 





Sue Ittleson and her parents were 
happy to pose for a picture before 
heading out to tour the campus 
during Family Weekend. 

Senior Jason Lesinski's parents 
enjoyed their final Family Weekend 
visit by going out to dinner with 
their son before returning home to 
Philadelphia. 




(Breal^Out 
the Vacuum,.. 

Well, this year, it 
wasn't just Mom and Dad 
on their way up to E- 
town for the weekend. 
This year brought the 
change from what used to 
be Parents' Weekend to 
what is now Family 
Weekend, to accomodate 
the requests of many 
students and their 
families. Rather than a 
separate Siblings' Week- 
end, now E-town stu- 
dents get a double dose of 
the family medicine, all 
in one weekend. For 
many students, the 
change came in name 
only, as their entire 
families have ventured 
to E-town before. 

No matter what the 
weekend is called on the 
calendar, though, what it 
amounts to is a good time 
for E-town students, often 
a chance to get off cam- 
pus and spend some 
deserved time with their 
loved ones. 

-Jodi Brandon 



Famil 1 Weekend 4 / 



^anl^sgiving 



A feast of 
Memories 

On November 19, 1996 
E-town students once 
again enjoyed the tradi- 
tional Thanksgiving 
Dinner in Myer Dining 
Hall. The cafeteria staff 
prepared a delicious feast 
including a whole turkey 
for each table to carve. 

Among the other 
traditions include the 
serving of the food by the 
faculty and staff of the 
College. Not only did 
professors serve students, 
but student workers also 
gave their time to serve 
their fellow students. 

The atmosphere was 
one of relaxation with 
close friends. Students 
gave thanks and enjoyed 
their meals and delicious 
desserts. 

It was apparent that 
each student enjoyed this 
special holiday dinner. It 
was a night to remember 
with good food and close 
friends. 

- Sabrina Bomberger 



Dr. Long cuts some pumpkin pie for 
Jim Steeley during Thanksgiving 
dinner. 





Jason Lesinski seems to be the 
man of the hour at this Thanksgiv- 
ing table. The rest of the guys on 
campus wish he'd share his secret. 



Winter Wonderland 





Laura D'Aguanno and Gayle 
Wetzel pose for a pre-dance picture 
on their way to the Winter 
Wonderland bash. 



Len Iannitto knows how to be the 
perfect date bringing Jen Davis a 
red rose when he picked her up for 
the dance. 



Here Comes 
Santa Clans 

Hershey Hall was 
transformed into E- 
town's own Winter 
Wonderland for the 
traditional Christmas 
formal. Guys break out 
the suits and ladies bring 
high school prom dresses 
from home to wear for the 
special night. 

Winter Wonderland 
offers both couples and 
groups of friends a good 
time with a mix of dance 
music and slow songs. 
Even Santa makes an 
appearance at Winter 
Wonderland to pose for 
pictures with students. 

RHA's brilliant idea to 
have the "cost" of admis- 
sion be a canned good to 
be donated to the hungry 
hasn't deterred anyone 
away from the dance. As 
always, the dance floor 
was packed. It seems as 
if the entire campus 
attends the dance, which 
always proves to be a 
good time. 

- Jodi Brandon 



Winter W mderland 49 




8 



si 






Akiko Hamada models a Japanese 
kimono at the international fashion 
show. 



biggest and Best 
International Jest yet 

Anyone who attended an event 
could attest to the fact that much ef- 
fort was put into this year's Interna- 
tional Fest, held from March 17th 
through the 24th. This year's theme, 
"Your Wings to the World," showcased 
many special events throughout the 
week, some traditional (as in, from the 
previous International Fests) and 
some were new and unique to this 
year. For example, the international 
coffee house is an event normally held 
during this week, and this year was no 
exception. 

Several interesting new events 
were added to this year's schedule, 
though, most notably, the main attrac- 
tion: ETHNIC MAN. Teja Arboleda, 
self-dubbed as Ethnic Man because of 
his unique multi-cultural heritage, 
entertained the campus community 
Saturday evening. Ethnic Man's 
reputation preceded him as an Emmy- 
award winning writer, actor, comic and 
public speaker— and he certainly 
deserves that tremendous reputation. 

Hats off to those who organized, 
and those who attended, the events of 
this year's International Fest— it just 
gets better every year! 

-Jodi Brandon 




Student models dazzled the crowd 
with authentic clothing from 
around the globe. 




International Club members 
Tracey Jackson and Akiko Hamada 
gave their time as models in the 
international fashion show, to the 
delight of the audience. 




International Fest O J. 





You'd never know cast members 
were exhausted from the long 
hours spent rehearsing for the 
performance by the smiles on their 
faces here. 



Unique Show 
(Draws Crowds 

The alumni theatre was packed for 
the performances of the spring play, 
Dylan Thomas' "Under Milk Wood." 
Originally designed to be a radio play 
with voices only but redesigned by our 
own theatre department with a sort of 
interactive appeal, additional cast 
members, when not on stage, actually 
sat as audience members. This was 
certainly one of the high points of this 
year's production. 

The show is the story of a dysfunc- 
tional Welsh fishing town, told 
through the eyes (at least in our 
version) of two voices, provided by 
Miriam Zucker and John Yeomans. 
Via these voices, the audience was 
brought into the lives of these towns- 
people while they sleep one night. 
Night turns into day as the lives of the 
townspeople take shape. Several witty 
lines were executed perfectly by the 
cast although the performance was 
primarily not a comedy. 

Audiences agree that having 
characters actually sitting in the 
audience with them was a particularly 
nice feature of our cast's performance. 
-Laura D'Aguanno 



With dramatic performances, 
Sarah Cropley and Saul Passe let 
their characters take over. 



All eyes are on the accused as a 
townsman empties his pockets for 
the crowd surrounding him. 




Although in the play the charac- 
ters' lives are dysfunctional, off 
stage, cast members are great 
friends-and also quite normal. 




John Yeomans' seemingly effort- 
less performance as one of the 
play's "voices," providing commen- 
tary into the lives of Nathan 
Troutman's-and others'-char- 
acters, made the show truly 
unique. 



Spring Play 



53 




Becky Salach and Chris Rudisill 
hold each other close as they dance 
the night away. 



•a 

•a 



Saving the (Best 
for Last 

Juniors and seniors break out of 
their jeans-and-tee-shirt molds for this 
special night, and this year's formal 
was no exception. Dresses were 
bought and suits were ironed as up- 
perclassmen prepared for one of the 
most memorable nights of their college 
careers. 

The night kicked off with cocktails 
and then dinner, followed by dancing. 
Some students and their dates 
changed clothes before the dancing 
began so they would be more comfort- 
able (everybody remembers Prom 
night in high school, being stuck in 
fancy duds all night and not able to 
move!!). One student remarked, "This 
is how you tell the serious dancers 
with those here just to be here. The 
serious dancers have lost the fancy 
clothes already-and the music hasn't 
even started!" 

Whether there to dance or there to 
mingle, to be with friends or to be with 
a significant other, everyone who 
attended this year's Junior-Senior will 
agree that it was indeed a night to 
remember— a special time to spend 
with those close to you as graduation 
approached. 

-Jodi Brandon 




Jill Weber and Matt Chezney pose 
for a picture before dinnci at the 
Junior-Senior. 




Corie Stover and Shana Ganter 
prove that you can have just as 
much fun with your girlfriends as 
you can a date. 

Sallie Mohr and Jon Flood put 
down their own cameras to appease 
our photographer by posing just 
perfectly. 




Susan DeHaan, Michelle Janicki 
and Melissa Baily pose for a 
snapshot before heading down to 
the dinner and dance. 



Junior-Senior DO 







Shane Serpico dances to "Groove is 
in the Heart" during his group's 
performance at the Battle of the 
Air Bands. 



%ain on our Parade 

The most anticipated weekend on 
campus has once again come and gone, 
and it did not disappoint. The Para- 
dise Island theme unfortunately got 
lost in the poor weather conditions, 
but it was still a great time for the 
student body. 

The weekend kicked off Thursday 
night with the hilarious return of 
hypnotist Michael Anthony. He used 
his skills to poke fun at about twenty 
E-town students, most memorably Rob 
Smith, who periodically thought he 
was Tarzan. 

Friday night brought the sounds of 
Solution A.D. and Buffalo Tom to our 
own Thompson Gymnasium. Both 
bands put on spectacular perfor- 
mances, to the delight of the audience, 
many of whom knew little about the 
bands before the concert. 

Saturday's events were forced 
inside due to the weather. The much- 
awaited Battle of the Air Bands did 
not disappoint anyone, and it was 
followed by the Roommate Game and 
Lazer Tag. 

The weekend came to a grinding 
halt Sunday night with a fireworks 
display before students returned to 
the reality of the end of semester 
blues. 

-Aaron Marvel 




The crowd reaches out for coveted 
plastic T.G.I. S. cups thrown out by 
APB members during the Battle of 
the Air Bands. 



Rain forced T.G.I. S. activities inside 
to a crowded, standing-room-only 
Hershey Hall. Some unfortunate 
souls didn't even make it in the 
doors. 




James Ivory, in costume as Janet 
Jackson, entertains the crowd 
during Battle of the Air Bands, 
promising the audience that "Love 
Will Never Do Without You." 




T.G.I.S. 





No one can deny the beauty of the 
chape] once all the candles were lit 
and the lights dimmed during the 
Baccalaureate ceremony. 



Our Last Jiurrah 

Finals are over, but seniors 
aren't headed home for the summer 
or off to a new job— not yet anyway. 
With just one week remaining until 
graduation, seniors wanted to make 
the most of it. 

Many seniors packed up the car 
and gathered their friends for a trip 
to the beach. Sun, sand and surf 
sure beat studying for exams and 
writing papers! Other seniors head- 
ed home, or elsewhere, to set up job 
interviews and apartment hunt for 
post-graduation. Still others who 
remained on campus, either to work 
or just spend time with friends. 

By Thursday, though, seniors 
were back on campus for a dinner 
held at President and Mrs. Long's 
house. After four years, seniors were 
treated to the good stuff: a cham- 
pagne toast (out of real glasses, at 
that!!). 

Friday was spent at graduation 
practice, a class barbecue and 
Baccalaureate.which included a 
beautiful candle-lighting ceremony. 
Seniors couldn't believe the week 
went by so quickly. Fortunately, the 
memories won't fade as quickly as 
the time passed. 

-Jodi Brandon 




Bethany Ellison spoke about ser- 
vice learning and the impact it has 
had on her life— as well of the lives 
of many members of the Class of 
1997. 



Senior class officers and speakers 
sat together in the front row and 
listened intently to what their 
classmates had to say. 





Art Paynter and Craig Bertz gave 
an account of their years working 
with Habitat for Humanity, where 
they both learned of the value of 
helping those less fortunate. 






* 



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3&il ^l^^r^ ^1 


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m * 


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IT1 




Trinity Deavor participates in the 
ceremony by singing along with the 
music following the candle-lighting. 




Mary Triano chuckles as classmate 
Dan Jones recalls President Long's 
version of the Macarena performed 
at the senior class banquet. 






Senior Week U 




•a 

B 
<3% 



Sharon Harrigan just can't hide 
her pleasure upon receiving her 
Communications degree. 



%gin, %ain, Qo Away 
—And Stay Away 

The morning of May 17th looked 
dreary as seniors woke up and 
looked out their windows, hoping for 
sunshine and dry skies. It had 
rained on Homecoming, it had 
rained during T. G.I. S., and we were 
losing hope that it wouldn't rain on 
graduation day. And it did. Fortu- 
nately, though, the downpour only 
lasted a few moments, and it hap- 
pened while the seniors were inside 
lining up (unfortunately, our fami- 
lies were not— sorry about that, 
Mom and Dad). 

As the Class of 1997 slowly 
marched through the Dell to the 
tune of Pomp and Circumstance, 
though, the sun was shining. The 
ceremony was an emotional one for 
many, as Dean Crocker said good- 
bye to the Class of 1997 and the 
College. Speaker Joseph Adams 
gave the seniors some valuable ad- 
vice about building a career: when 
offered that first job, take it. It will 
be an unvaluable learning experi- 
ence if nothing else. 

Cameras flashed, classmates 
hugged, parents cried and the day 
was nothing but a huge success. 
-Jodi Brandon 




Scott Ressler listens intently to the 
words of the graduation speakers, 
hoping for some words of wisdom 
as he prepares to step out into the 
real world. 



Trevor Morris, always a crowd- 
pleaser, grins and waves to his fans 
as he proudly displays his new 
degree. 





Jodi Brandon and Christie Charles 
found each other, despite the large 
crowds of people gathered, to pose 
for a picture before saying goodbye. 









Speaker Judge Joseph Adams gave 
the Class of 1997 some good career 
advice concerning that illusive first 
job: "TAKE THE JOB!" 

Class President Dan Jones spoke 
inspiring words to his classmates 
about their future endeavors. 



Graduation 



61 





President Long displays the check 
reflecting the dedication of the class of 
1997 at the Senior Class banquet in 
January. The senior class together raised 
over $30,000 with an 80.8% participation 
rate, destroying all previous records. 



'K)Zi Senior Divider 




Rising Toward Tomorrow 



Four years ago, when the class of 
1997 first put pencil to paper at 
registration and foot to pavement at 
the freshmen walk, senior year 
seemed far away. Now the students 
who worried about missing classes, 
missing parties and missing high 
school friends are ready to take 
another step toward the real world 
and all of its unfamiliarity. 

These four years of training may 
have gone by too quickly, but they 
have been filled with memories. 
Four years' worth of Homecomings, 
TGIS weekends, dances and unoffi- 
cial gatherings around campus 
highlighted the underclassmen 
years. Then as seniors all the hard 
work payed of with the best lottery 
numbers, 97 Days Till Graduation, 
the Junior-Senior formal and finally 
graduation. 

Now as job interviews are being 
scheduled and graduate school ap- 
plications are being reviewed, mem- 
bers of the class of 1997 can look 
forward to the challenges of their 
futures secure in the knowledge 
that they have made the best of 
their E-town years. 

-Kristen Kane 



In hopes of capturing the next point, 
Anitra Yusinski serves the volleyball over 
the net at the President's Retreat in 
September. 



Senior Divider DO 




Gabriella L. Addari 

Biology 




Elizabeth A. Albin 

Elementary Education 




Dana G. Alonzi 

Occupational Therapy 




Christopher R. Andrade 
Music Education 




Jennifer A. Ashley 
Environmental Science 




Paula H. Bacso 

Occupational Therapy 




Melissa C. Baily 

Biology/Pre-Medicine 

04 Seniors 




Jennifer E. Baker 

Early Childhood & 
Elementary Education 




Brad R. Bantle 

Computer Engineering 





Jennifer S. Bard 

Occupational Therapy 



Jody A. C. Bartko 

Communications 



Jennifer A. Bashore 

Early Childhood & 
Elementary Education 






Toby L. Bastas 

Early Childhood & 
Elementary Education 



April M. Beernan 

Communications & 
Political Science 



Lawrence J. Bellew 

Elementary Education 






Craig J. Bertz 

Business Administration 



Lori A. Bibb 

Biology 



Jill D. Birtwell 

Biology/Pre-Medicine 



Seniors 



65 




Mary K. Bleiler 
Biology/Allied Health 




Adrienne N. Bogardus 
Occupational Therapy 




Sara A. Bonadio 
History 




Jennifer E. Borro 

Accounting 




Jodi L. Brandon 

English 




Stacie L. Bowers 

Early Childhood & 
Elementary Education 




Valerie C. Brocket 

Occupational Therapy 




Marya L. Bowman 

International Business 




Jeffrey K. Brooks 

Elementary Education 



DO Seniors 



. 




Matthew C. Broscious 

Communications 




Kendra J. Brubaker 

Accounting & Music 




Edward T. G. Burke 

Sociology/Anthropology 




Michael P. Burke 

Communications 




Nina M. Carello 

Biology 




Kelly A. Calnon 

Social Studies/ 
Secondary Education 




Christie M. Charles 

English 




David C. Cappuccio 

Psychology 




Jennifer A. Chestnut 

Early Childhood & 
Elementary Education 



Seniors 



67 




Joseph D. Chipriano, Jr. 

Biology/Pre-Medicine 




Michelle M. Christ 

Social Work 




Maria R. Ciccarella 

Communications 




Krystina F. Cierkowski 

Biology 




Jennifer J. Collins 

Elementary Education 




Linda L. Conway 
Music Therapy 




Gretchen R. Correll 

Occupational Therapy 




Christopher C. Cosci 
Mathematics 




Jonathan D. Cramer 

Mathematics 



68 



Seniors 




Cathy J. Cresthull 

Psychology 




Karen L. Davis 

Chemistry 




Monica L. Davis 

Communications 




Michael J. DeCarlo 

Communications 




Trinity H. Deavor 

International Business 




Brian J. DeFilippis 

Psychology 




Lindsey J. Decker 

Elementary Education 




Susan E. DeHaan 

Biology/Secondary Edu- 
cation 




Jennifer R. Dejewski 

International Business 



Seniors 



69 




Rebecca A. DiEgidio 
Occupational Therapy 




R. Brian Dombrowski 

Business Administration 




Daniel J. Doonan 

Mathematics 




Matthew B. Diehl 

Biology/Allied Health 




Katharine A. Donahue 

Physics/Secondary 
Education 




Krista L. Doyle 

Occupational Therapy 




Michael A. Diodato 

Biology/Secondary 
Education 




Erin M. Donnelly 

Biology/Allied Health 




Raymond E. Dyer 

English Education 



/ U Senior 






Jeanne R. Ellis 

Communications 



Bethany A. Ellison 

Occupational Therapy 



Melinda A. Enterline 

Occupational Therapy 





Karen S. Fasick 

Occupational Therapy 



Marie T. Fazekas 

Elementary Education 




Jennifer L. Ferguson 

Biology/Allied Health 





Christopher J. Figura 

Elementary Education 




Julie R. Fitz 

Business Administration 



Nancy L. Fix 

Early Childhood & 
Elementary Education 



Seniors 



71 




Beth A. Foremsky 

Mathematics 




Shana L. Ganter 

Political Science 




Megan S. Forney 

Accounting 




Jody L. Gaspar 

International Business 




Michelle L. Fredette 

Early Childhood & 
Elementary Education 




Anne M. Goldstein 

Sociology/Anthropology 




Bryan R. Green 

Business Administration 




K. Charles Grimes 

Elementary Education 




Robert C. Grinnell 

Business Administration 



i A Senic 




Kimberly B. Groschopp 

Occupational Therapy 




Michelle V. Hahn 

Mathematics 




Heather L. Handly 

Psychology 




David L. Gruska 

Communications 




Amy K. Hall 

Mathematics/Secondary 
Education 




Bruce J. Hansen 

Communications 




Kim E. Guessford 

Early Childhood & 
Elementary Education 




Jennifer A. Hammes 

English 




Sharon C. Harrigan 

Communications 



Seniors / O 






Michael J. Hartman 

Biology 



Brandy L. Hassett 

Biology 



Caren J. Heintzelman 

Mathematics 






Carrie A. Hepner 

Psychology 



Kerrie A. Herkner 

Mathematics/Secondary 
Education 



Elizabeth M. Hernandez 

Occupational Therapy 






Tammy M. Herrmann 

Mathematics/Secondary 
Education 



Amy S. Herrold 
Social Work 



Rebecca M. Hessong 

English/Secondary 
Education 



74 



Seniors 




Andrea J. Hibshman 

Mathematics 




Stephanie M. Hirtzel 

Mathematics/Secondary 
Education 




Benjamin E. Houser 

Business Administration 




Jodi L. Hillegass 

Early Childhood & 
Elementary Education 




Amy Hobson 

Sociology/Anthropology 




Kristin M. Hunter 

Occupational Therapy 




Diana M. Hirtzel 

English 




Michael A. Hombach 

Psychology 




Lynn M. Hurley 

Occupational Therapy 



Seniors 



75 




Debra R. Hynoski 

Communications 




Christine Irving 

Communications 




Ralph C. Ivory 

Business Administration 




Michelle L. Janicki 

Occupational Therapy 




Elizabeth W. Jensh 

Elementary Education 




Dawn M. Jeziorski 

Social Work 




Misty L. Johannes 

English 




Daniel J. Jones 

Political Science 




Kim M. Kaplan 

Communications 



76 



Seniors 




Thomas L. Kapp 

Political Science 




Susan C. Kascinski 

Elementary Education 




Regina K. Kazanicka 

Music Therapy 




Colleen M. Kelly 

Communications 




Leanne M. Kessler 
Occupational Therapy 




Jennifer J. Kelly 

Early Childhood & 
Elementary Education 




Kristopher L. King 

Communications 




Renee M. Kerstetter 

Communications & 
Early Child. & El. Ed. 




Kathy A. Klunk 

Elementary Education 



Seniors 



77 




Michael C. Knorr 

Business Administration 




Richard A. Krebs 

Biochemistry 




Linda M. Kohlweiler 

Early Childhood & 
Elementary Education 




D wight N. Kreiser 
Accounting 




Fran K. Kratz 

Biology/Pre-Medicine 




Jodi M. Kuehn 

Social Work 




Lara E. Kuliszewski 

Psychology 




Jesse B. Kulp 

Sociology/Anthropology 




Laura LaSala 

English/Secondary 
Education 



78 



Seniors 




Brian E. Ladley 

Communications 




Michael F. A. Lena 

Business Administration 




Annette E. Lee 

Elementary Education 




Jason J. Lesinski 

Chemistry 




Michelle E. Lemke 

English/Secondary 
Education 




Amanda K. Lingle 

Business Administrtaion 




Stacy C. Link 

Occupational Therapy 




Kyle D. Little 

Business Administration 




Beth A. Loose 

Elementary Education 



Seniors 



79 






Kimberly M. Lotts 

Early Childhood & 
Elementary Education 



Amy Lueckel 

Early Childhood & 
Elementary Education 



Kristen A. MacDonald 

Occupational Therapy 






Barbara M. MacMillan 

Early Childhood & 
Elementary Education 



Goretti M. Mapulanga 

Communications 



Julie A. Martin 

Biology 






Laura A. Massimini 

Early Childhood & 
Elementary Education 



Jennifer L. McAloon 

Elementary Education 



Erin M. McCarthy 

Mathematics/Secondary 
Education 



80 



Seniors 




Tricia M. McDonald 

Communications 




Scott M. McKenzie 

Computer Science 




Kelly S. McNamara 
Music Education 




Julie L. Meckley 

Early Childhood & 

Elementary Education 




Gary D. Merrill 

Accounting 




Lisa M. Menan 

Social Work 




April L. Metzger 
Occupational Therapy 




Kimberly A. Merkle 

Social Work 




Lottie A. Meyer 

Psychology 



Seniors 



81 




Robin A. Michaels 

English 




Jennifer L. Mika 
Occupational Therapy 




Bernard J. Mikulski 

Political Science 




Tracey A. Mill 

Early Childhood & 
Elementary Education 




Timothy I. Miller 

Communications 




Jessica A. Miller 

History 




Aaron C. Mock 

Communications 




Matthew S. Miller 
Business Administration 




Sallie L. Mohr 

Elementary Education 



O A Seniors 




Rebecca L. Monaghan 

Elementary Education 




Jamie L. Morgan 

Elementary Education 




Julie A. Morris 

Elementary Education 




Trevor A. Morris 

Communications 




Kristen M. Much 

Occupational Therapy 




Erin L. Morse 

Biology/Pre-Medicine 




Jamie L. Munjack 

Psychology 




Inga M. Mountain 

Early Childhood 

Education 




Erin K. Murphy 

Communications 



Seniors OO 




Melissa A. Nealon 

Psychology 




Christine E. Nelson 
Occupational Therapy 



Christine N. Newman 
Occupational Therapy 




Kenneth D. Nichols, Jr. 

Business Administration 




Gretchen E. Nonemaker 

Psychology 




Jamie L. Ochs 

Business Administration 




Rebecca A. Oglesby 

Psychology 




Jennifer L. Owens 

Mathematics/Secondary 
Education 




Jeffrey M. Papst 

Computer Science 



84 Senior 




Vanessa L. Paroby 

Communications 




Saul I. Passe 

Political Science 




William J. Patch IV 

Political Science 




Arthur W. Pay titer 

Early Childhood & 
Elementary Education 




Amy M. Pelesky 

Psychology 




Kimberly E. Paynter 

Psychology 




Kristen E. Pettersen 

Early Childhood & 
Elementary Education 




Nancy L. Pearson 

Early Childhood & 
Elementary Education 




Kristen M. Poile 

Psychology 



Seniors 



85 




Julia L. Powell 

Biology/Pre-Medicine 




Christine M. Purpuri 
Occupational Therapy 




Gerard R. Raimondi 

Business Administration 




Erica L. Rappoport 

Elementary Education 




Carrie E. Rathmell 

Communications 




Carol H. Rawcliffe 

Occupational Therapy 




Kristina M. Reap 

Occupational Therapy 



86 



Seniors 




William A. Reasner 

Business Administration 




Kelly A. Reed 

Elementary Education 




Christ a M. Reggie 

Biology/Pre-Medicine 




Laura T. Reiker 

Biology/Pre-Veterinary 




W. Scott Ressler 

Environmental Science 




Jonathan R. Robb 

Psychology 




Jennifer S. Robelen 

Mathematics Education 




Darren E. Roberts 

Social Work 




Jennifer M. Rogers 

Psychology 




Robyn B. Rubino 
Occupational Therapy 




Jessica D. Samolewicz 

Mathematics 



Seniors O / 




Allein M. Sampieri 

English 




Richard B. Sampson, Jr. 

Computer Science 



ii 




Sidoney S. Samuels 
Communications 




Lisa M. Satteson 

Psychology 




Martin T. Schmalenberger 

Social Work 




Regina M. Scott 

Business Administration 




Rachel E. Shaak 

Religious Studies 




Beth G. Shapson 
Occupational Therapy 




Jennifer L. Shockley 

Political Science 



88 



Seniors 




Nicole L. Showers 

Business Administration 




Scott J. Siegel 

Music Education 



Michelle L. Silar 

Elementary Education 




Jonathan M. Slothour 

Business Administration 




Tara M. Smith 

Communications 




Jeffrey J. Smith 
Business Information 

Systems 




Kimberly R. Stauffer 

Biology 




Lottie M. Smith 
C ommunications 




Amanda J. Stephens 

Chemistry 



Seniors 



89 




Jill C. Stine 

Elementary Education 




Duane P. Stone 
History 




Stephanie L. Storck 
Occupational Therapy 




Corie M. Stover 

Psychology 




Jennifer E. Strine 

Accounting 




Rebecca J. Struble 

Music Therapy 




Michelle L. Tinney 

Political Science 




Kimberly A. Trawitz 

Occupational Therapy 




Mary T. Triano 

Social Studies 



90 Senic 




Jennifer E. Trifari 

Social Work 




Sara J. Triller 
English 



>,jj|// 



{Z~* 




Jennifer Trone 

Occupational Therapy 




Elizabeth S. Trnntz 

Accounting 




Julie C. Unangst 

Business Administration 




Marc E. Tumolo 

History/Secondary 
Education 




Kevin M. Urban 

Communications 




Toni M. Tutino 

Business Administration 




Lisa R. Vagnoni 

Social Work 



Seniors 



91 




Sarah A. Van Camp 

Music Therapy 




Mark S. Watkins 

Biology/Allied Health 




Kara E. Vichko 

English/Secondary 
Education 




Tonya L. Watkins 

Elementary Education 




Kimberly A. Walters 

Communications 




Thomas B. Webber 

Mathematics 




Jillian R. Weber 

Business Administration 




Tlwmas M. Webster 

Communications 




EvAnn D. Weimer 
Occupational Therapy 



92 s, 




Jonathon R. Weinstein 

International Business 




Gretchen I. Wenger 

English 




Olivia D. West 

Occupational Therapy 




Dana M. Whalen 

Occupational Therapy 




Jessyca R Wiegner 
Business Administration 




Leigh M. Wilkes 
Mathematics 




Amy L. Wilson 

Psychology 




Beth R. Wintergreen 

Accounting 




Andrew T. Wolanin 

Psychology 



Seniors C7«J 




Jenifer Wolf 

Social Work 




John W. Yeomans 
Philosophy 




Anitra M. Yusinski 

Sociology/Anthropology 




Carey A. Wright 
Occupational Therapy 




Tessa J. Yost 

Social Work 




Jennie L. Zarlenga 

Accounting 




Thomas S. Yencho 

Communications & 

Political Science 




Nikole Yunginger 

Business Administration 




Maureen A. Zavitsky 
Biochemistry 



94 Senior 






Melissa A. Zeigler 
Occupational Therapy 



Sarah E. Zimmer 

Occupational Therapy 



Valerie L. Zorger 

Early Childhood & 
Elementary Education 




Miriam B. Zucker 
Music 





Some senior quadmates and 
friends prepare for a night on the 
town by having their picture taken 
in their new home away from 
home. 



Amanda Lingle, April Beeman, 
Nicole Showers and Jennifer 
Chestnut show off their tickets to 
"97 Days till Graduation," held at 
the Black Bear Inn to kick off the 
countdown to graduation! 



Seniors 



95 



PROUD 
PARENTS 



Jen, 

You've grown from a 
delightful little girl to a 
beautiful, caring young 
woman. We are so proud of 
you and your accomplish- 
ments. 

Always keep your eye on 
the goal— H, H and S. 
All our love, 
Mom, Dad and Chris 





David Leon Gruska 

Congratulations! We are very 
proud of you and your accomp- 
lishments. Remember to always 
keep the Lord in your life. 
We will always be there for 
you. 

All our love, 

Ma and Dad 



MELISSA CATHERINE BAILY 




CONGRATULATIONS MELISSA! 

WE ARE SO PROUD OF YOU. MAY GOD 
BLESS YOU IN HEALTH, HAPPINESS AND 
SUCCESS ALWAYS. 

LOVE, 
MOM, DAD, BRIAN & TUXIE 



JENNIFER ELLEN BORRO 

OUR LOVE TO YOU ALWAYS 

OUR PRIDE IN ALL YOU HAVE ACCOMPLISHED 

OUR WISHES FOR ALL OF YOUR DREAMS 

CONGRATULATIONS JEN, YOU ARE 
DESTINED FOR SUCCESS. 

LOVE, 

MOM, DAD, DOM AND GINA 



Michael Patrick Burke 




Congratulations! 




We are so proud of you. We 


hope 


you achieve everything you 


set 


out to do in the future. 




All our love, 




Mom, Dad, Jamie & Kim 





96 Proud Parents 



Jennifer Elaine Strine 
Congratulations Jen! 

We are all very proud of you. 
You have worked very hard and 
have finally achieved your 
initial goal. 

Best of Luck with your career 
and all your dreams. 
We Love you very much. 
Dad, Mom & Lisa 





tP^m\ 


NIKKI- 

AS WE WATCH YOU GRADUATE 
OUR HEARTS ARE OVERFLOWING 
WITH PRIDE. JOY...AND SO MUCH 
LOVE! YOU HAVE BECOME SUCH 
A WONDERFUL PERSON. WE ARE 
SO PROUD TO SAY "THAT'S OUR 
DAUGHTER!" MAY ALL YOUR 
DREAMS COME TRUE.. .YOU'VE 
WORKED HARD TO GIVE THEM A 
CHANCE TO HAPPEN! 

LOVE- 
MOM AND DAD 



"To teach is to touch the future" 

You have the gift, Libby!! 

We are so proud of you and your 

accomplishments. 

With our love, 
Mom, Dad & Vicki 




Dear Jennifer. 

Congratulations as you graduate from E- 
town ! We are so proud of you and all you 
have accomplished. 

Through the years we have shared many 
wonderful times and proud moments. We 
have watched you grow into a very special 
young woman, and we want to thank you for 
the joy you have brought to our lives. 

May your future be filled with love, 
happiness and success. 

We love you very much! 
Mom and Dad XOX 




TO MY LOVELY DAUGHTER 

SHARON COLLEEN HARRIGAN 

WORDS CANNOT EXPRESS THE LOVE AND 
PRIDE I AM FEELING AS YOU GRADUATE 
E-TOWN. WHAT A JOYFUL EXPERIENCE 
GROWING WITH YOU. LOVE 

MOM XXOO 







Lindsey Joanna Decker 






You've reached your life-long goal 




V«K. ■ 


of becoming a teacher. You deserve 




W '• am "*" '■* 


all the honors you've received. No 




^^" 


one works harder or cares more than 
you do. The luckiest children will 






have you for their teacher. 

Remember. "I love you so much I 
could burst out with hearts!" 




m%S/*^ 


Mom 



KATHY KLUNK, 

WE ARE SO PROUD OF ALL YOUR ACCOM- 
PLISHMENTS. YOU WILL MAKE A "GREAT 
TEACHER." 

REMEMBER THE WORDS 
FROM YOUR POEM: 
"BUT IN MY HEART, I KNOW 
I'M A WINNER. I FINISHED 
THE RACE." 
CONGRATULATIONS ! 
LOVE, MOM & DAD 




Proud Parents 



97 



JILLY 
THANK YOU FOR SO MUCH JOY AND CARING 
AND FOR BEING THE LOVING PERSON YOU 
ARE. 

MAY THE HAPPINESS YOU GIVE ALWAYS BE 
RETURNED TO YOU. 
LOVE, MOM, DAD, J.P. AND LUKE 




Dear Scottie Roger Francis 
You did it! 

All our Love & Pride 
Mom, Dad, Sean & Kayleen 



Dan Jones, 

The years seem to have gone by so 
quickly. You set out on a mission four years 
ago. ..a mission of excellence. We couldn't 
be more proud of how you have developed 
at Elizabethtown College. We know you will 
continue to do well in all your future en- 
deavors. 

Love, 
Mom & Dad 



CONGRATULATIONS TO 
ERIN MURPHY 

When this photo was taken the day 
you left for E-town, you were a 
nervous and very apprehensive 
freshman. Now you stand before 
us a young woman who has flour- 
ished and achieved so much in 4 short years and our 
pride is unending. Remain the determined person you 
are and life's best to you always. We love you. Dad, 
Mom & John 





STACY 

Seems like only yesterday... 

You have given us so much joy. 
May you have many rewarding 
moments in your "O.T." career. 

With much pride and love, 
MOM AND DAD 



JENNIFER LYNN OWENS 
WE ARE SO PROUD OF YOU AND ALL YOU 
HAVE ACCOMPLISHED. YOU HAVE EXCELLED 
BEYOND ALL OUR EXPECTATIONS. WE KNOW 
YOU WILL BE A WONDERFUL, DEDICATED AND 
CONSCIENTIOUS TEACHER. WE LOVE YOU SO 
MUCH. STAY AS BEAUTIFUL AND CARING AS 
YOU ARE NOW AND REMEMBER ALL OUR 
SPECIAL MEMORIES. 

ALL OUR LOVE ALWAYS 
MOM AND DAD 





* J 


Mindy Enterline 

God made someone special 

& only one of a kind. 

We are so proud of you 

and love you very much. 

God has special plans for 

your future as an O.T. 

Love ya. 

Mom, Dad & family 



98 



Proud Parents 





To Julie, With Love, 




Those school bell days of telling 
tales and biting nails are gone, but in 
your mind we know they still live on 
and on. 

May your teaching career be as re- 
warding as your experience on camp 
counseling. 

Go out in the world and make a dif- 




ference, like the man with the starfish. 
Love, Mom & Dad 



Bruce Hansen, 

Congratulations on accomplishing a major 
milestone in your life, one that you can be 
proud of. In the future aim high and follow 
your dreams, we are proud of you. 

Love, 

Mom & Dad 



Amy Lynn Wilson 
SJt seems like just yesterday... 



Again, this 

year, you add 

a piece to the 

tapestry of 

your 

life: it becomes 

more and more 

a beautiful 

treasure. 



Congratulations and love, 
Mom and Dad 


















Anne - 

Never stop dreaming. 
Love, 

Mom 





Krysia 

You are at the threshold to the rest of your 
life ready to face new challenges. 
You hold the key to the door leading to the 
future. Step through and see where life 
takes you. Never let go of your dreams. 
Congratulations 
Mom, Dad, Meredith and Greg 











' t- 'Ji 


High school graduation, to 
college graduation. ...These four 
years have passed in the blink of 
an eye. We are very proud of all 
you have accomplished. You 
have grown into a beautiful 
young woman. We wish you 
health, happiness and success in 
your future. 

Love, Mom:-, Dad and Bryan 



Proud Parents 99 



MANILA CHHEAN-UNG 

Daughter, 

Seems like yesterday... and now you're 
grown up and stand up by yourself. 
There is no greater joy— sharing this moment 
with you. We're so proud of you. 
We shared special memories in the past, and 
we'll share bright hopes in the future. 
We love you very much. 
Mom and Dad 




Congratulations Kristen! 
We always knew that God blessed you with 
special strength and determination. You have 
brought us so much joy and parental pride. 
Every accomplishment has been a testimony of 
His special plan for you. Now that you have 
achieved your degree as an OT, may you share 
your talents with those you care for. 

Love, 

Mom and Dad 



CONGRATULATIONS MIKE! 

WE ARE SO PROUD OF YOU. 
FOR 22 YEARS, YOU HAVE 
NEVER CEASED TO AMAZE 
US. 

LOVE, 
MOM, DAD & BETH 




Jill— 

You were eager to begin school on that very first 

day. 
We have been here to cheer for you all along the 

way. 
You should be proud of your achievement on your 

graduation day. 
Our love will always be with you as you continue 

on your way. 
Love, Mom and Dad 



Congratulations, Kristin!! 

Your family is filled with pride and 

love for you—now and always. 

With our love, 

Mom, Dad, Bobby and Karen 



Mike Hartman— 

We have been blessed to watch you grow, 
mature and develop into a fine young man. 
Forever proud of you and always there 
for you. 

Love, 

Mom, Dad & Andy 



100 



Proud Parents 



JAM! LYN OCHS 
CONGRA TULATIONS! 

WE ARE PROUD OF YOU! YOU ARE OUR PRIDE AND JOY ! 

YOUR ACCOMPLISHMENTS HAVE BEEN MANY. 

MAY YOUR GOALS AND DREAMS FOR THE FUTURE BE FUL- 
FILLED AS WELL! 

WITH ALL OUR LOVE, 
MOM & DAD 



Congratulations, Kimber 

Best wishes as you share not only the knowledge you 

have acquired but your warm and caring spirit in the 

practice ofOT. 

Love, Mom, Dad. Karen & Ken 

"...They shall mount up with wings as eagles. They shall 
run and not be weary. They shall walk and not faint. " 




Dear Nancy, 

Watching you grow 
and sharing your 
life has brought us 
more joy, pride and 
happiness than 
you'll ever know. 
We are truly 
blessed to have a 
special daughter 
like you. 



NANCY FIX 



Congratulations on all your accomplishments. We 
are so proud of you and wish you all the success and 
happiness life can offer. 

Love you always. 

Mom & Dad 





Congratulations 




Dan!! 


We are so proud of you and all that 




you have achieved. 


Wishing 


a great future for a great guy! 




We love you 




Mom, Dad and Paul 



CONGRATULATIONS MICHELLE! 

WE ARE VERY PROUD OF YOU, 

THE FUTURE IS YOURS FOR 

WHATEVER YOU CHOOSE IT 

TO BE. GOOD LUCK! 

LOVE, 

MOM, DAD, JOHN, JEFF, STEPHANIE 



Christopher Charles Cosci 



Congratulations on yet 
another milestone in your 
life ! You are a never- 
ending source of pride. 
We love you very much- 
Mom, Dad & Kim 
Rich, Nina & Taylor 








Rich Krebs 

We are proud of you ! 

Our Love, 

Our Prayers, 

Go with you into the future 

Dad, Mom, 

David & Janet 











Proud Parents J-UJ- 



MISTY, 

ALWAYS FOLLOW YOUR DREAMS 

AND BELIEVE IN YOURSELF- 
FOR SOMEONE AS SPECIAL AND 

GIFTED AS YOU 
HAS THE ABILITY TO CREATE 
A WORLD OF BEAUTIFUL TO- 
MORROWS 

WE ARE VERY PROUD OF YOU! 
LOVE 
MOM, DAD AND CHRIS 




Kimberly Ann Walters 

We are so proud of all you have done and 
the lovely young woman you have become. 
You have always been our shining star; now 
the world is your stage waiting for you to 
live your dream! 

Love Mom & Dad 




We love you, too! 



Christine Nelson 

Congratulations! 

We lead 

the cheers 

for your success 

and happiness: 

God bless you! 

Dad, Mom & Jon 



CONGRATULATIONS 

DIANA AND STEPHANIE! 

We're so proud of you and all your accomplishments. 
We know your future endeavors will be just as 
successful. Go and conquer them. We'll always be 
here for you. We love you very much. 

Love, Mom, Dad & Rick 



Susan Carol Kascinski 

Have faith in your dreams and 

pride in your accomplishments. 

Be all that you can be— and more. 

Love, joy and happiness always, 

Mom & Dad 




BARB, 

TREASURED MEMORIES.. 

A PROMISING FUTURE... 

WE ARE PROUD OF THE 

BEAUTIFUL PERSON 

YOU'VE BECOME. 

LOVE, 

MOM, DAD & MARK 







CATHY, 
SINCE YOUR VERY 




A 




m 


FIRST DAY OF SCHOOL 




J2I 


YOU'VE MADE US SO 
PROUD. 

CONGRATULATIONS- 
WE LOVE YOU! 

MOM, DAD & BOBBY 







-LU^ Proud Parents 









Kristen 




«v» 


4^ 








Congratulations! 






We are filled with pride 

and joy. 

Much success in sharing 


H 


~^"^^B» 


your gifts with others. 
Love, 








Mom, Dad, Scott & 
Molly 







Bethany - "Our Princess" 

This is our wish that your future will be as "Bright" as 

your past! 

The interest and sensitivity that you show in and for 

others will return to you many times over! 

Your smile lights up our lives! 

Take time for yourself! 

You will be in our thoughts and our hearts whether near 

or far! LOVE, Mom, Dad, 

Karen and Christie 




We may not always get things right 
but we know we're proud of you and 
we love you very much. 



Congratulations Thomas! 
Mom and Dad 



Richard Brian Dombrowski 
Dearest Brian, 

Weren't we just holding you bundled in our 
arms? Weren't we just kissing you good-bye on 
your first day of kindergarten? Weren't we just 
driving away with tears in our eyes as you 
walked off to your freshman orientation? The 
years have passed quickly, and we carry in our 
hearts many joyful memories of a precious little 
boy growing into the very kind, thoughtful 
young man you are today. 

We pray that your future will be filled with 
many rich experiences, happiness, inner peace 
and wonderful memories such as those you have 
given us. We are bursting with pride! 

Love, Hugs & Kisses, 
Mom and Dad 



Dear Carrie, 

We couldn't be more proud of you 
and your accomplishment. The world 
is yours! 

Much love. 

Mom and Dad 



Dearest Anitra, 

May the light within you guide you 
along the path to a world full of 
accomplishments. 

Our Congratulations and Love, 
Dad, Mom and Joe 



Proud Parents J.UO 



JEANNE RENEE, 

TO OUR PRECIOUS LITTLE GIRL SO 
BEAUTIFUL AND UNIQUE, YOUR MOM 
AND DAD WILL ALWAYS SUPPORT THE 
SELECTED GOALS YOU SEEK, ALL THE 
GOOD THAT LIFE CAN GIVE IS SUMMA- 
RIZED IN YOU, WE ARE TWO PARENTS 
VERY PROUD AND WISH THE BEST FOR 

YOU, WE PRAY 
THAT ALL YOUR 
FUTURE DREAMS 
ARE ANSWERED 
AND COME TRUE, 
WE WISH YOU 
SUCCESS AND 
HAPPINESS, CON- 
GRATULATIONS, 
WE LOVE YOU. 

LOVE, 
MOM & DAD 



Krr-^' 


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[ "*S^K~ 'KI^^^BIC' 


i^>^Ps 


if jr . jtf. 




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S-BJ^'lJft 









JENIFER WOLF 

Congratulations! You have set your- 
self a goal and have accomplished it. We 
are all so proud of you. The future is 
yours. You can accomplish anything. 
Love Mom, Dad, Colleen and Heather 






To Paula Basco 

The BEST daughter, sister, aunt and friend. 

We're very proud of you. We believe in 

you. You are a special person and you are 

going to be a super OT. 

With all our love, 

Mom, Lisa, Donna, Jack, Jim and the kids 






KEVIN M. URBAN 
We are proud of the person you have be- 
come. You have met the challenges in your 
classes, in the water, on stage, in concert and 
in your daily life. May your hopes and 
dreams for the future come true. Congratu- 
lations! Reach for the stars! God Bless 
You! 
Love, Mom & Dad 









Jen 




m 


IHl 






- 


Honesty, sincerety, 
devotion, hard work and faith 
have made you accomplish 
what no other has. We adore 








you, we love you and are 
very proud of you. May all 
your future dreams come 
true. 


...;{,<L. 




Love Mom & Dad 

















*■ 






Jodi, 

For all you've done. 

For all you've become, 

Congratulations. 
For making our smiles a little broader. 
And our laughs a little louder. 
Our pride so much prouder, 
And our love so much stronger, 

Thank you. 
For being our daughter, 
Our sister, 

But for always being you, 
We love you. 
Mom & Dad 
Jill, Jamie & Jilly 



104 



Proud Parents 



KRISTA LYNN DOYLE 
WE ARE SO PROUD OF YOU AND OF 
EVERYTHING YOU HAVE ACCOM- 
PLISHED. WE WISH YOU SUCCESS 
AND HAPPINESS IN ALL THAT YOU 
DO. CONGRATULATIONS! 
WE LOVE YA! 
SHERRI, MOM & DAD 



Congratulations Julia Lynn 


To our daughter who has accom- 


plished so much and has been a loving 


daughter in doing so. With our love 


for the future. 


We love you 


Mom & Dad 




Trusting 

Reliable 

Intelligent 

Caring 

Intense 

Ambitious 



McDonald 
We are so very proud of the person 
you have become. Your determina- 
tion and work ethics are admired by 
all of us. We love you sooooo much. 
Mom, Dad, Megan & Casey 



Congratulations, Love and a 
bright future to you, Mike! From 
Mom, Jon and the Dan! 



/$> 




-kvrKtU cxlT 



R.M. 







Lottie Michelle Smith 




"W TTp» 




Sm££ 


We are so proud ot you ! We 


P; 


know you will have much 


i j 


success in all your future 


Pwiv^ 


endeavors. We know you 


W 4 


will strive hard to succeed. 






Don"t forget to find humor in 




life! With all our love, 




i L 


Mom, Dad, Bryan, 




Grandmas 







More Proud Par- 
ents on page 
204... 



Proud Parents 



105 




-LUb Residence Life Divider 





Rise and Shine 

Sleeping, studying and spending 
time with hallmates are all ways in 
which Elizabethtown students enjoy 
life in a residence hall. As freshmen 
find the laundry room, sophomores, 
juniors and seniors devise new ways 
to arrange study lounges. In the 
meantime, RAs hunt for new and 
imaginative hall programs. 

Each day in a residence hall is a 
chance to meet new faces and form 
stronger connections with friends as 
each building takes on its own per- 
sonality. Founders residents form a 
family, Myer and Preservation resi- 
dents always get to the caf on time 
and Royer and Schlosser girls brave 
the weather to trek across the Dell 
to classes. Ober and Brinser resi- 
dents are the quickest to turn up 
the music and open their windows 
to let in the fresh spring air. 

Over a thousand students reside 
in the residence halls, all of whom 
find a variety of ways to rise to the 
occasions of dorm life. Some order a 
pizza at midnight while sleeping 
residents fill the next dorm over. As 
they gather in lounges and neigh- 
bors' rooms, residents of each dorm 
build a unique and exciting living 
community. 

-Jennifer Lee 



Joe Godfrey takes a moment to set up his 
speakers for the famous ten minutes at 
ten o'clock that have become a tradition 
in many dorms during finals week to 
break the tension and release stress. 

Residence Life Divider J.U / 




1-N & S Row 1: David Oswald, Rafal Subernat, 
Tim Papale, Matt Ohlinger, Dan Williams Row 
2: Jeff Douglass, Chris Helsel, Matt Squarcia, 
Chris Hepler, David Heller, Christopher 
Sherman Row 3: Timothy Miller, Dan Andros, 
Dan Lukasavage, Chris Johns, Brian Kernan, 
Jim Keim, Brad Karli, Glenn Yerger, Brendan 
Forgotch, LaMar Childs 



2-N Row 1: Nick DiDomenico, Rob LaGrassa, 
Shane Serpico, Joe Adams, Kevin Cristofoletti, 
Tim Jordan, John Balay, Chris Illuminati Row 
2: Joe Franc, Ryan Hummel, Lloyd Jackson, 

Nolan Cassell 




2-S Row 1: Tim Kettlety, Mike Clemens, John 
Sullivan, Derek Farrar, Doug Hamsher, Paul 
Urso, Nathan Smith, Chris Kochansky, Mike 
Moore, Nathan Troutman, Ethan Cramer Row 
2: Eric Nussey, Keith Tomaselli, Bob Trimble, 
Brian Serapiglia, Geoff Strack, Chad Fair 



Brinser 



Brinser boys have "been enjoying building-wide programs 
this year," according to Shane Serpico and other residents. 
Exciting movie nights, dozens of wings from the Roost and 
pizza parties were well-received by many of the residents. 
Rising to educate themselves about current social and 
health issues, these students utilized Wellness Peer Educa- 
tors from the Health Center for informative discussions 
concerning several important topics. Brinser is also 
stereotypically the number-one place to catch up on sports 
teams. Brinser is where many team members build their 
strong friendships that bond them as teammates and not 
merely individuals who share a field. On the not-so-serious 
side, this dorm continues to love and be known for good- 
natured fun. That, of course, is one of the main reasons 
why Brinser is, in the jovial eyes of Matt Antoline, "easily 
the most popular dorm on campus." Overall, finding time 
for work, friends and fun are the pasttimes of Brinser 
residents. 

-Shelby Frankish 



Shaun Bandzi pulls up a spot on the floor to 
relax and enjoy the comforts of his room. 




lOo Brinser 





3-N Row 1 : Tom Haughey. Tim Phelan, Tim 
Downing, Shaun McCoach, Matt Winkler, 
Andrew Wotring Row 2: Rich Loney, Mark 
Sweet, Scott Fisher, Jonathan Everett 








3-S Row 1: Justin Eckinger. Tony Paone, Keith 
Culbertson Row 2: Chris Leydig, Jeff Skow, 
Alec Duchatellier, Ryan Ahalt, Dave Devine 
Row 3: Franco Battaglia, Eric Dusko. Bobby 
Onorato Row 4: Mike King, Chris Leicht, Dave 
Kulak, Saltuk Doganci, Rino Scotto-DiCesare, 
Nick Lashinsky, Randall Covard, En-Pang Kou 



Josh Kelly grabs a bite to eat while he 
watches his television, catching up on the 
news outside of E-town. 





Brinser 



109 




A-l Row 1 : April Knorr, Lianna Pizzo, Jaimie 
Boyce, Christa Frantz Row 2: Stacey Steckley, 
Kara Horter, Julie Landis Row 3: Kelly Rada, 
Laura Shaw, Kristin Abbey, Tammy Robson 
Row 4: Allison Wiley, Becky Nocito, Blythe 
Hunsinger, Mary Beth Treese Row 5: Michelle 
Bahlavooni, Kristy Kordich, Amanda Clifton, 
Kate Roberts 



A-2: Row 1 : Julie Siwiec, Jenny Chambers, 
Steph Reiner, Kevin Yardley, Elizabeth 
Krunipholz, Oscar Shutt, Matt McGough, Soon- 
II Song Row 2: Jennifer Haley, John Graf, 
Sharon Igielski Row 3: Lisa Stansberry, 
Christopher Ghiorzi, Michael Gemma, Alyson 
Elliot, Erick Valentin,Craig Waltman Row 4: 
Chandra Weghurst, Beth Szymoniak, Jen 
Curran, Elizabeth Kohler, J.J. Langowski, 
Michele Zurat, Jen Wiatrowski, David May, 
Scott Witmer, Margaret Beach 




A-3 Row 1 : Sarah Cropley, Heather Hunsinger, 
Erin Otten, Elizabeth Miller, Matt Ellis, Marie 
Myers, Jennifer Lee Row 2: Jennifer Barton, 
Maria Macus, Melanie Nolan, Brad Small, 
Lance Winkler, Erin Toole, Tom Sofield, Lora 
Crawford, Marnie Kinney Row 3: Chris 
Williams, Andy Cannone, Justin Fisher, Keith 
Pfeil, Michael Lena, Justin Aurand, Michael 
Wilson, Phillip Speer, Richard Sampson, 
Jackendoff Guenin 



Founders 



With all the necessities-caffeine, music and 
books-Jack Guenin gets set for Prob and 
Stat. 



As the largest of E-town's residence halls, Founders rises 
to the occasion of co-ed dorm life on the hill above 
Brinser Field. Composed of four buildings, much creativ- 
ity, variety and style all exude from its many doors. Fun 
and unique hall programs included a fondue "icebreaker" 
party at the beginning of the year, trips to M&M Mars, 
Crayola Crayons and the Ghosts of Gettysburg, a dorm- 
wide barbecue and a sponsored outing to New York City. 
The diversity of such activities is, perhaps, a reflection of 
the wide variety of students who love to call Founders 
their "home away from home." Another positive aspect of 
Founders, as noted by Tom Sofield, is that it grants 
students the opportunity to "acquire many new friend- 
ships due to its diverse setup." Founders' square con- 
figuration and many lounges give students numerous 
places to interact. In agreement, Matt Ellis mentioned, 
"Founders is good because there are a lot of different 
people, and the co-ed environment makes it a more 
enriching living place." Each floor has a personality of 
its own that sets it apart, yet each one also blends well 
with the others, truly making Founders residents a 
family. 

-Shelby Frankish 



Jen Wiatrowski saves some important 
phrases for her next paper on her handy 
word processor. 




11 (J Founders 



B-l Row I: Morissa Mercaldo, Colleen Clark. 
Nicci Zegarelli, Dina Sena Row 2: Jen Davis, 
Bethany Ellison, Courtney Lake, Liz 
Heetmann, Meghan Krimmel 



B-2 Row 1 : Joe Ruggieri Row 2: Kim Kaplan, 
Kevin Duffy, Bob Miller, Beth Parrish, Aaron 
Marvel, Marissa Panco, Jen Liounis, Tara Sof- 
fientini Row 3: Marya Bowman. Dario Mescia, 
Jodi Brandon. Matt Nesbitt, John Stolnis, Lind- 
say Laurence Row 4: Jason Bugg, Don 
Figarola. Chris Ruley, Jim Steeley, Carrie 
Pitchford, Melissa Brown, Mindy Wissmann, 
Sara Cargill Row 5: Shaun Hughes, Becky 
Salach. Stephanie Kerstetter, Janette Miller, 
Sue Ittleson, Marc Lancaster Row 6: Brian 
Stetler, Len Iannitto 



B-3 Row 1 : David Tollick, Melissa Henry, 
Melissa McBride, Corey Tobias, Jon Flood, 
Nathan Emig. Andy Genstel Row 2: Jason 
Palsgrove, Melissa Hoppman, Jaimie Arndt, 
Kim Corbett, Jenn Groff, Andrew McGraw, 
Daniel Penaloza, Ryan Heishman, Greivin 
Montero Row 3: Amy Woodward, Chris 
Destantis Row 4: Angela Klein, James Rose, 
Dorothy Smith 



Junior Christa Frantz writes furiously in her 
cubbyhole in Founders. 




Bridget Cassidy, Ingrid Thorson and Bridy 
O'Donnell share some laughs, ice cream and 
class notes. 



Ready for a break and showing it are Coleen 
Matthews and Kevin Boyer. 



Founders 



111 




M% frrJ 




C-l Row 1: Dylan Gadino, Katherine Soper, 
Valerie Dymond, Kris Dorman, Rick Murray 
Row 2: Brian Mehok, Ted Herman, Skip Weber, 
Scott Tucci 




C-2 Row 1 : Kim Esposito, Lori Lisiecki, 
Suzanne Mercer, Annmarie Weisenberger. Stacy 
Horchler Row 2: Mandy Moyer, Talayna 
Bowersox, Tracy Burkholder, Amy Kohut, Jill 
Hartman, Laura Ray, Amanda Barford Row 3: 
Monica Davis, Merel Eggink, Tiffany Wagner, 
Adrienne Keeney, Kelley Peck, Jessica Bois, 
Amber Brechbiel Row 4: Kyla Plumb, Becky 
Takacs, Heather Nealon, Michelle Pierce, 
Jessica Orlosky, Erin Evans 



C-3 Row 1 : Akiko Hamada, Diane Fisher, 
Tiffany Meusel Row 2: Kelsey Keagy, Scott 
Hayes, Robert Resch, Lauren DiMarino, Kari 
Morrison, Sura Jawad, Yoshiko Sakai Row 3: 
Paul Pierce, Doug Landis. Angela Shuman, 
Amy Munden, Richard Hegmann, Dave 
Fontaine, Andre LaScala Row 4: Robert Sowers 
III, Josh McCarty, Jason Duncan, Jennifer 
Ferguson, Stephanie Leuthe, Carrie Feshler, 
Heidi Gasswint, Chris Best 




There's no lounging around for Susan Martin 
and Sarah Rice. 



Matt "Turbo" Nesbitt explains the electoral 
process to Marc Lancaster via sock puppets. 




Joe Qualtieri and Scott Tucci share a 
moment of bonding and relaxation. 

Showing off their pied faces are some of 
Founders' infamous RAs: Rob Smith, 
Bethany Ellison, Melanie Reiser, Elizabeth 
Miller, Rick Murray and Jon Flood. 



1 1 A Founders 




D-l Row 1 : Alison Brunner, Ashleigh Harcle- 
rode, Mandy Whitehead , Trevor Morris Row 2: 
Amy Shell hammer, Samiya Ahmed, Laura 
LaSala, Bryan Stone, Carolein Sluimers Row 3: 
Terri Phillips, Karl Gandrud, Marius 
Schlatmann, Saul Passe, Nathan Eddy, Josh 
Mackley, Mike D'Angelo 




D-2 Row 1: Melanie Reiser, Jen Bartlett, Lisa 
Smoker, Kirsten Harmon, Emily Fleagle, Jen 
Leber, Brian McLaughlin Row 2: Heather 
Salkeld. Tabatha Hoyt, Suzy Uber, Jason 
Paulin, Brian Schuck, Andrea Thompson Row 
3: Amy Archavage, Lynn Farmer, Scott 
Czerwonka, Sabrina Bomberger, Kristin 
Stremme, Kristen Schulenberg, Scott Martin, 
Sara Bull Row 4: Mike Bonham, J. Morgan 
Grumbach, Mark Lloyd. Scott Brewer, Doug 
Timm, Kelly Habicht, Krissy Funk 




D-3 Row 1 : Ingrid Thorson, Laura Wisniewski, 
Markelle George, Rachel Karter, Andrea Palladino, 
Rob Smith Row 2: Jon O'Donnell, Bridy O'Donnell, 
Bridget Cassidy, Katie Young, Mark Sliphorst Row 
3: Claudine Johnson, Heather Cox, Debbie Rohrer, 
Nicole Steinbugl, Dawn Johnstonbaugh, Harm 
Manders Row 4: Chris Gunton, Bill Rogan, Brian 
McNichols 




Colleen Clark diligently highlights her way 
to occupational therapy success. 








Mickey Mouse keeps Kristin Stremme cozy 
as she finishes off a book for a core class. 

Taking time to catch up on Founders' news 
as they leave the main lounge are Valerie 
Dymond, Melinda Wissmann and Melissa 
Brown. 



Founders 



113 




A- 1 Row 1 : Charlie Putt, Steve Borst, Dennis 
Chesgreen, Jared Grove, Jeff East, Angel 
Apunte-Aguirre, Jason Berkenstock Row 2: 
Jonathan Slothour, Nate Smeltz, Mike Fabris, 
Ken Jusko, Tom Clardy, Christian Ehrhart, Tim 
Goble, Jacob Hines Row 3: Alen Kevorkov, 
Nathan Rutko, Michael CiFone, Bradley Wolf, 
Thomas Webber, Matthew Donahue, Ryan 
Renfrow, Garry DeShields, Larry Bullock 



A-2 Row 1 : Brian Dodge, Tom Derenzo, Leigh 
Wilkes, Chaz Vennie, Mike Rajotte, Rob Heck, 
Chris Gabriel, Joseph Sarnoski Row 2: Chris 
Cosci, Matt Freese, Daniel Walsh, Cameron 
Vogt, Rich Krebs, Kevin Boyd, Tim Waters, Joe 
Wissenbach Row 3: Justin Young, John Goldin, 
Kevin Kelly, Bill Miller, Brian Jaskelewicz, Nick 
Endlich Row 4: Rick Gordon, Mark Swartz, 
Josh Luey, Ryan Herrity, Matt Waltz 




A-3 Row 1 : Angie Rutherford, Katie Miller, Tara 
Torillo, Erin Farrell, Dawn Roberts, Michelle 
Gantz Row 2: Megan Baker, Kara Trettel, 
Lynda Miller, Jessica Samolewicz, Julie Mann, 
Jen Hilinski Row 3: Naomi Beckwith, Lisa Fico, 
Shannan Murphy, Beth Mecouch, Erin Rowland, 
Sarah Meagher, Juli Ciccone, Amy Kijanka Row 
4: Kelly Carson, Molly Blouch, Nicole 
Barbagello 



Ober 



RAs Mary Triano, Jason Berkenstock and 
Kelly Calnon are back early for training in 
the fall. 



As one of two co-ed residence halls, Ober has found itself to 
be the favorite dorm of many students on E-towns campus. 
Its central location and reputation for fun are two of the 
main reasons for Ober's popularity. It is almost the first 
residence hall to fill up at room selection, and this year was 
no exception. Some of the events and activities that resi- 
dents enjoyed this year are ghost-o-grams and a Ghosts of 
Gettysburg trip where students braved the tales and 
stories of the Gettysburg area in October. A condom party 
and stress ball-making programs held at other times 
during the year offered Ober residents opportunities to 
unwind, educate themselves and have fun all at the same 
time. An ice cream social held before finals entertained 
many students, and some students relaxed with a game of 
pool or a ping-pong match. Through these and other 
events, Ober occupants have risen to the occasion and made 
new friendships while strengthening old ones. After all, 
living among amigos and having "great neighbors" is a big 
plus according to residents Jamie Wiedenhafer and Dana 
Berglund. 

-Shelby Frankish 



Junior Jen Hess takes some time to keep in 
touch with a friend. 




114 Ober 





B-l Row 1 : Jen Timmins, Erin Delaney, Sarah 
Giulano, Lauren Aiello, Brandy Heilman Row 
2: Carrie Smyth, Amy Whitney Becky Sechriest, 
Kim Frellick, Jillian Weber, Becca Miller Row 
3: Kristin Scott, Lauren Derstine, Patty 
Speakman, Melissa Trusilo, Kimberly Mulderig, 
Jennifer Hess, Rachel Miller, Dawn 
Chesterman, Alison Neef Row 4: Amy Layman, 
Wendy Eller, Tammy Herrmann. Beth Seiler, 
Sara Jones, Michelle Hickey, Amy Mace 



B-2 Row 1 : Dan Johnson, Scott Mclntire. Mark 
Powell. Dan Hicks Row 2: Chris Figura, John 
Hamme, Joe Godfrey, Eric Weissman Row 3: 
Kevin Erickson, Brock McCleary, Mark Jackson, 
Ron Winward, Ian Brown, Bill Knerr, Tony 
Masimore, Chris Harvey 



■ ; '-Si, ' A ^A 




y ^ 




B-3 Row I: Michele LaRocca, Annette Lee, 
Marcelle Laskary, Lara Manogg, Valerie Zorger, 
Melissa Kohler, Cindy Bock Row 2: Amy Dennis, 
Melissa Andoga, Amanda ( chin, Lesley Miller, 
Maria Nush, Amy Hanlon, Kristy Hackman, 
Claudine Eitner Row 3: Angela Gates, Julie 
Bookhamer, Stephanie Walter, Lisa Rosenberger, 
Dana Berglund, Kelly Calnon, Melissa Gross, 
Nicole Planey. Becky Labs, Barbara Howe, 
Melissa White Row 4: Liza Spinella, Amie Dunn, 
Kim Madeira, Kristy Wolfgang, Denise Gordon, 
Dawn Schwartz. Aimee Wallete, Sharon Kollar 





Basement Row 1 : Bobby Lindsey, Dan Jones 
Row 2: Daniel Filet Row 3: Bob Gieringer, Jason 
Smith, David Christian, Brian Dunn, John 
Batzer Row 4: Seth Klinefelter 




An example of some great Ober neighbors 
are Jill Weber and Becca Miller. 



Ron Winward and James Cariello help keep 
Ober's halls safe and amusing. 



Ober 115 




1-E Row 1: Danielle Little. Maggie Donahue, 
Priscilla Millin Row 2: Tiffany Moul, Ginnette 
Moskowitz, Sarah Banks, Chani Bergen, Susan 
Ghckman, Ginette Schumacher 




2-E Row 1 : Julia Powell, Amy LeBar, Carolyn 
Coopey, Amy Hollenbacher, Tracy Eck Row 2: 
Sara Mooney, Julie Hill, Jen Stanford, Angela 
Negri, Kristy Mahoney, Inga Mountain Row 3: 
Marcelle Laskary, Elizabeth Hernandez, Rebec- 
ca Colebaugh, Katie Butler, Katie McDonald, 
Mary Boebel Row 4: Melissa Gross, Jamie 
Shaw, Katie Barkley, Jamie Graver, Sue Earn- 
shaw, Lori Schmoyer 



2-W Row 1 : Dawn Jeziorski Row 2: Lindsey 
Hintelmann, Amy Clifford, Bethann Rumpp, 
Nicole Johnson Row 3: Leigh McClintock, 
Doreen Proctor, Amanda Collett, Kristi Scott, 
Autumn Griebel Row 4: Melissa White, Jess 
Fickett, Kristen Maguire, Jamie Harrington, 
Kerry O'Brien Row 5: Paige Williams, Meghan 
McHugh, Lori Schmoyer, Angie Walsh, Kristen 
Kern, Kara Peters, Allison Fitz, Angela 
Morganti 



Myer 



Phone calls and e-mail are the Saturday 
routine for Angie Kinser and Karen Cashin. 



From Italian dinner nights to ice cream socials, this resi- 
dence hall has really been cooking. Myer occupant Susie 
Beiler says she likes this dorm because "in the winter you 
don't have to go outside to get to the caf." This year other 
residents have broken out of their molds by becoming 
involved in many campus activities, such as participating 
in prepartory activities surrounding Bob Dole's visit to E- 
town. Taking time to care for one's physical well-being has 
also been a focus. Makeovers and lessons on proper skin 
care from Mary Kay representatives and visits from a 
professional masseuse are just two examples of such 
programs. There are many things to do with hallmates in 
Myer, such as trick or treating, which was really fun, 
according to Chani Bergen. 

-Shelby Frankish 



Lori Schmoyer organizes her notebook in a 
comfortable spot. 



■■fr-**v - 

mt l — 




lib Myer/Preservation 



3-E Row 1: Shannon Kmet, Nicole Rumpp, 
Molly Muir, Kris Reap, Barbara Bottaro, Erica 
Haray Row 2: Susan Adsitt, Amy Pavelko, 
Valerie Oswald, Nikki Foremsky Row 3: Heidi 
Copenhaver, Susan Tomkosky, Jennifer Yamell, 
Sara Casteel. Kate Dreisbach Row 4: Denise 
Heller, Jennifer DeWitt, Tracy Shellhamer, 
Carolyn Grossnickle, Melanie Seltzer, Andrea 
Conway 



3-W Row 1 : Sandy Stonge. Susie Beiler, Angie 
Kinser, Laurie Avars, Drea Worthington, 
Amanda Koogler Row 2: Tracy Jackson, rum 
Daugherty, Loretta Rossow, Melanie Bujung, 
Wendi Willever, Tricia Brankowitz, Jen 
Olmstead, Karen Cashin Row 3: Kelly Sands, 
Bernadette Katen, Laura Meashey, Erica 
Schueler, Cathy Schetroma, Sarah Rubinstein 
Row 4: Pam Light, Wendy Gallamore, Jill 
Barket, Emily Weibel 



Preservation Row 1: Laurie Ventola. Heather 
Klein, Katrin Sweeney. Sara Bonadio Row 2: 
Amy Hall, Tracey Mill, Sharon Ross, Jenn Bard, 
Shelly Babe Row 3: Laura Massimini, Lindsey 
Decker, Nikole Yunginger, Jennifer Trifari, Julie 
Meckley, Jennifer Still, Lutricia Eberly 




Preservation 

In addition to traditional hall dinners and socials, Preser- 
vation residents are sadly preparing to see its doors close 
forever. Residents have appreciated the benefits that come 
with the single-room dormitory. As Lindsey Decker said, 
"Although we live alone, we are all pretty good friends. It's 
the best of both worlds." Many students will miss Preser- 
vation and hope that a new building will soon take its 
place. Nikole Yuninger pointed out, "I hope they will 
replace it with something else to accomodate the demand 
for single housing." 

-Shelby Frankish 




Sharon Ross and Jennifer Bard enjoy the 
peace and quiet of their last days in Preser- 
vation Hall. 

Freshman Allison Fitz gets ready for spring 
as she sorts her clothes. 



Myer/Preservation J. 1 / 




1 -N Row 1 : Ann LeFevre, Annemarie 
Schloesser, Jennifer Gavin. Lisa Walton, 
Nandita Kuruvilla Row 2: Marissa Minerva, 
Amy Jusiewicz, Kate Yerkes Row 3: Beth Peck, 
Amy Laukaitis, Amy Good, Molly Byron Row 4: 
Catherine Iffland, Marie Hester 




1 -S Row 1 : Megan Mattern, Susanne Brander, 
Janelle Murray, Renee Gladfelter, Erin Criswell, 
Erin Brett Row 2: Tricia Sweely, Tiera Kendle, 
Heidi Habegger Row 3: Charissa Chamberlain, 
Jackie Zimmerman, Holly Sutphin, Christina 
Muller 




2-N Row 1: Heather Erney, Tanya Beeker, Amy 
Kneller. Christa Green, Kim Munson, Heather 
Wolf, Jessica Beach, Brett Sensenig Row 2: 
Allison Wolf, Erica Heyer, Karin Mikalsen, Lori 
Talcott, Erin Goss, Tracy Kirby, Julie Campbell 
Row 3: Jenn Wilson, Kelly Cusick, Adria 
Geesey, Lori Trackim, Jen Munson, Bekki Small 



Royer 



By changing its image from the "nunnery" to the "funnery," 
the ladies of Royer are rising to the occasion. Entertaining 
activities such as tracing the body of one's roommate, 
scribbling favorite phrases on quote boards and tie-dying 
have satisfied the playful sides of many Royer residents. 
"The people are just hysterical. You could be in the room of 
someone you don't even know well and you'll have fun," 
noted resident Jenn Wilson. Rollerskating, hiking and 
visiting seasonal attractions are a few of the unique out- 
ings made by various halls. With these types of agendas, 
the traditional nickname will be put to rest very soon. 
Sophomore Cathy Stine wonders, "Who started calling it 
the nunnery anyway? Anyone who visits 3-South knows 
what fun it is!" 

-Shelby Frankish 




U 





s- 



Marie Hester finds some relaxation while 
hitting the books. 

Seeking assistance from an RA is freshman 
Jennifer Lenker. 




118 



Royer 




2-S Row 1: Meghan Hoopes, Laura Reiker Row 
2: Danielle Scarpati, Joanne Hartney, Katherine 
Lawyer, Kelly McNamara, Stephanie Lehman, 
Jennifer Spencer Row 3: Beth McAdoo, 
Kathleen Maynard, Karen Flanders, Beth 
Mclntire, Lisa Marshall, Kristen Rippman, 
Sarah Armstrong 




3-N Row 1: Gretchen Nonemaker, Marci James, 
Jocelyn Clemens, Jennifer Balcavage Row 2: 
Raana Meruani, Hilary Bloch, Maggie Lileck, 
Gretchen Coles, Kerri Serrano, Leah Henry, 
Laura Eggers, Jamie Schad Row 3: Jessica 
Hertzog, Talitha Cooney, Amy Theodore, Erin 
Kirchmer, Ann Neddoff, Jesse Goldstein, 
Jennifer Neiderer, Kelly Rubino 








A 



A 



4 I '- fe 

r <U 1 \ i 



I 



3-S Row 1 : Nanda Mitra, Sarah Donovan, 
Jennifer Lenker, Elizabeth Jensh, Melanie 
Solimeo, Alison Ulmer, Danielle Beninato, 
Denise Costenbader Row 2: Arlene Olinger, 
Heather Stewart, Lori Tesu, Jackie Gottsch, 
Lisa Hershberger Row 3: Julie Devilbiss, Cathy 
Stine, Vicki Watson, Nicole Gallagher, Stacey 
Stanczak, Kristen Seymour, Jenny Schwartz, 
Jennifer Collins, Shelby Frankish 




Junior Jessica Beach puts some finishing 
touches on her laundry in the Royer 
basement. 




Wandering away from studying, Talitha 
Cooney takes a break from her reading to 
digest what she read. 



Freshman Ann Neddoff, chats with a 
classmate about tomorrow's exam. 



Royer 



119 



1 : / (\njn A 




1 -E Row 1 : Jami Krause, Colleen McCafferty, 
Laura Shaffer, Dana Cohen, Amy Shaffer, Lori 
Sturtz, Angie Shaffer Row 2: Beth Carfioli, 
Jody Rarick, Shelly Chaney, Kim Swope, Sara 
Shaneor, Jean Ignatuk, Val Wolfe, Jill Bryson 
Row 3: Stephanie Nykorczuk, Erin Schroder, Liz 
Penman, Mandy Buckley Row 4: Amy Sinacore, 
Kara Peirce, Vikki Detweiler, Susie Martin, 
Kate Brown, Missy Hockensmith, Rachel 
McCarty 




2-E Row 1 : Jenn Chestnut, Ann Witherow Row 
2: Jessica Reed, Jami Hemminger, Michele 
Shaw, Wendy Albright, Maureen Hastie, Nicole 
Gelfo, Cindi Rusin, Amanda Flory, Amy Mear- 
kle. Heather Soper Row 3: Tanis Neamand, 
Meredith Uber, Kathy Weldin, Angela Mirando, 
Kelli Bankard, Laura D'Aguanno, Sanam Taj, 
Kelly Cragle, Jessica Durn, Amy Bigoski, 
Elizabeth Bishard, Kim Baney Row 4: Dana 
Fronzoni, Kelly Hill, Erin Hoynes, Sheean 
Haley, Rebecca Showalter, Jen Webber 



1 

r ., A 




o /< ^ ^s. 



w 



* # Jtfc . 



2-W Row 1: Colleen Fielding, Sherry Servia, 
Marie Fazekas, Helen Carney, Anitra Yusinski, 
Stacey Grab, Tay Thieu Row 2: Lori Snyder, 
Annick Scillia, Jen Gates, Amy McCampbell, 
Eileen Comely, Marlene Ressler, Robin Trout, 
Bridget Reynolds, Kara Vichko Row3: Cristina 
Hook, Kelly Forys, Jenell Orendoff, Nicki 
Schuessler, Jackie Barnoski, Sara Heintzelman, 
Kerrie Herkner, Amy Zehnder, Jess Smith, 
Dana Zuchowski Row 4: Missy Light, Stacey 
Kindig, Gina Kaiser, Michelle Archer, Jo Eates, 
Chrissie Anderson, Katie Greenday, Annie 
Matincheck 



Schlosser 



Relax! Relax! Relax! Following a popular trend in calming 
techniques, Schlosser is working to promote various outlets 
for stress. Activities geared toward de-stressing oneself 
from daily academic, social and athletic pressures are 
incorporated into many hall programs. Meditation, slum- 
ber parties, off-campus activities and gatherings for "Must 
See TV" nights give students opportunities to rise to the 
occasion. Lynmarie Schroeder loves the all-night Dr. Mario 
tournaments with her best buddies, and Michelle Archer 
says she "can't wait for Screw your Roommate!" 

-Shelby Frankish 



Beth Murphy and Michele Krencicki find 
humor in the midst of a long assignment. 




Junior Robin Trout is set to study with all 
the necessities of work surrounding her. 

"Thanks for the drying rack, Mom," says 
junior Rebecca Showalter. 




-LZU Schlosser 




3-E Row 1 : Nicole Hoffmann, Donna Cassidy, 
Cathy Czerwinski. Joann Mastro, Jennifer 
Dwyer, Michele Krencicki, Beth Murphy, Lori 
Martin, Sandi Plosa, Dana VanDyke Row 2: 
Cathy Harclerode, Ann Huynh, Chris Shedwick, 
Jennifer Murr, Jessica Singley, Erin Levering, 
Tricia Moriarty, Courtney Heckman, Jennifer 
Peters, Meredith Price Row 3: Allison Lucey, 
Elizabeth White, Lynmarie Schroeder, Gina 
Paoletti, Dana Lindsey, Cathy Smyers, Laura 
Schmidt, Jen Muhlenbruch, Megan Mumma, 
Jenn Kopp, Marsha Cassel 



m * a 



3-W Row I: Susan Makowski, Christine 
Gerlacki, Joan Buhrman, Lisa Driscoll, Melissa 
Marks, Jolene Risser, Lori Van Order, Sarah 
Blackford Row 2: Jamie Hahn, Sarah Walters, 
Danielle Frank, Katie Weber, Melanie Leiby, 
Gretchen Schmidt, Stacy Sylvina, Becky Gipe, 
Sara Gabel, Gretchen Junko Row 3: Hilary 
Truran, Allison Felty, Selena Kinkle, Stacie Zak, 
Kelly Concannon, Jody Gaspar, Missy DiSanto, 
Jennie Zarlenga, Barbara Ferguson, Caitlin 
Green, Severina Berg Row 4: Katie Deveney, 
Kirsten DeRoche, Amanda Hansen 



While on the phone, freshman Meredith 
Uber receives a "congratulations" from a 
fellow soccer player about the day's victory. 






Sophomore Amy Wayman chats away about 
plans for the upcoming weekend. 

Indulging in the food and fun at a freshmen 
picnic are RAs Jess Durn and Dawn Harnly. 



Schlosser J..Z1 



Helping Hands 
works with the 
Special Olympics 
and Best Buddies 
program, groups 
which enable 
individuals with 
mental retardation 
to participate in a 
variety of games 
and activities. 




Helping Hands Kerri Berkebile, Jill 
Hagenbuch, Caroline Clark 



Saturday's Special 
creates free educa- 
tional and recrea- 
tional workshops 
monthly for com- 
munity children 
from kindergarten 
to third grade. 
Themes include 
computers, Pil- 
grims and Indians 
and safety smarts. 




Saturday's Special Row 1 : Jeanne Ellis, 
Amy Grant Row 2: Jenn McAloon, 
Michelle Lemke 



Carving pumpkins for Halloween are Amber 
Brechbiel and her best buddy. 



Helping Hands members hang out with the 
"Best Buddies gang" at a group outing. 




Saturday's Special and Harmony House got 
together to teach children Christmas songs 
to perform for their parents in a recital. 

A favorite way for Saturday's Special to 
begin activities is dancing to music. 



122 SDLC'i 






^1 

id.- ll 


#1 


SHARE provides 
residents of Manor 
Care with some 
unique social 
services, such as 
playing games and 
planning special 
holiday programs 
with residents. 
SHARE members 
also visit residents 
on an individual 
basis. 


SHARE (Students Helping to Advance 
Relations with the Elderly) Row 1 : 
Michelle Christ, Colleen Kelly Row 2: 
Megan Forney, Jennifer Strine 




Harmony House Row 1 : Becky Struble, 
Linda Conway, Sarah Van Camp Row 2: 
Gina Kazanicka 



Harmony House is 
dedicated to bring- 
ing music into the 
community. They 
do this in many 
ways including 
college jam ses- 
sions, relaxation 
activitites and 
caroling at Manor 
Care and the 
Masonic Homes. 




"Zeke the Streak" is happy to spend time 
with SHARE members as he beats them at 
checkers. 



SHARE members take a trip to the beach at 
Manor Care. 




Harmony House gathers for Into the Streets 
to cook a meal at the Ronald McDonald 
House. 



SDLC's 



123 



"We'll take the 


^Utai^fl H *.- ^^ ^^tfl 


knots out!" TIE 
strives to reach out 
to surrounding 
teens in various 
programs through- 
out the year, inclu- 
ding "Can't Wait to 
Work Out" every 
Monday, Wednes- 
day and Friday, 
where they oversee 
the use of the 
equipment and 
facilities. 


TIE (Teens in Elizabethtown) Row 1 : 

Maria Ciccarella, Renee Kerstetter Row 
2: Jodi Hillegass Row 3: Caren Heint- 
zelman, Trinity Deavor, Kim Walters, 
Tara Smith 



Ohm Sweet Ohm 
organizes computer 
activities for the 
college and sur- 
rounding commu- 
nity. Their goal is 
to make people 
comfortable with 
computers by 
providing various 
workshops and 
seminars. 




OHM Sweet OHM Rowl: Scott 
McKenzie, Dave Gruska Row 2: Jon 
Cramer, Jason Gardner 



TIE members dress up and decorate the 
Elizabethtown Inn on Halloween for local 
children. 




Once again helping the youth of E-town, the 
TIE house helped chaperone a 6-8th grade 
dance for Into the Streets. 




124 



SDLC's 






■ft ft ~ 


SMACC is com- 


H W 


prised of students 




concerned with en- 


U wL, 


vironmental is- 


Ti" 


sues. SMACC 


kTk 


turns this concern 


a -^ ^SOfc 


into action. Some 
of this year's pro- 


■ yu> 


grams included 


Adopt-A-Highway, 


and a "SMACC 


^■fc- V .^^^^■■■■^^^^■■■U 


Fact" printed in 


SMACC (Students Making a Cleaner 


the Etownian each 
week. 


Community) Row 1 : Bill Reasner, Mike 


Hartman, Jeff Pufnock Row 2: Rob 




Grinell, Chris Palmer 






CLASS (College Lite And Spiritual 
Services) Julie Rabold, Tara Patterson, 
Kim Dunigan, Amanda Gelnett 



CLASS focuses on 
creating greater 
awareness of 
religion on our 
campus. They 
designed "Into the 
Churches" in which 
they did painting, 
raking and general 
clean-up along 
with numerous 
other activities. 





KIC (Kids In the Community) Erin Roy. 
Liz Mallon, Cindy Pinches, Jody Bartko 



KIC arranges 
fundraising activ- 
ities to collect mon- 
ey for several or- 
ganizations and 
charities including 
the American Can- 
cer Society and 
Bethesda Mission. 
The group also 
volunteers time at 
Hershey Medical 
Center and local 
schools. 




Chris Palmer, Jeff Pufnock, Mike Hartman 
and Kyle Little talk to some Elizabethtown 
Children at an environmental scavenger 
hunt. 

Bill Reasner, Rick Buckwald and Jeff 
Pufnock clean up their adopted highway in 
Elizabethtown. 

SDLC's 125 





Helping to keep our campus 
beautiful Jack Keener goes for a 
spin on his John Deer, keeping 
the lawns well manicured. 



126 




Staff Divider 



s 









The guiding force. The academic 
architects. The professional motiva- 
tional staff. The E-town proletariat. 
The collective formerly known as 
"The Faculty." 

Here at E-town, there is more to 
the staff than just the faculty men- 
tors and friends who help us to grow 
within the classroom setting. The 
administration spends their time 
creating and refining each element 
of the college experience so that we 
will not only leave E-town with good 
memories but with confidence in our 
futures as well. The campus staff 
knows that the best academic cur- 
riculum and the most advanced 
facilities in the world are useless if 
students don't feel comfortable in 
their "home away from home." 

These three groups work together 
to enrich the mind, body and soul of 
every student who passes through 
registration each semester. They 
provide our campus with an atmo- 
sphere in which we are not obligated 
to attend classes, but rather where 
we are inspired to learn. Whether 
the loving care is put into grilled 
cheese sandwiches, scholarship fund- 
ing or advising sessions, it is the one 
element which makes E-town a place 
to which we all can come home. 
-Kristen Kane 



President Long brushes up his 
dancing skills as he performs 
the Macarena at the Senior class 
dinner in January. 

Staff Divider 127 




Office of the President—Row 1: Dr. Theodore 

Long ROW 2: Mary Beth Matteo, Bonnie Booth, Doris 
McBeth 




DEAN OF COLLEGE LIFE- Patricia Hoffman, Dean 
Richard Crocker 




OFFICE OF THE TREASURER-Rosemary Lippett, 
John Shaeffer 



Mark Clapper confirms the 
material in a prospective 
student's file as the interview 
time approaches. 





ADMISSIONS~Row 1: Kent Barnds, Terri Hoffman Row 
2: Leslie Pierce, Margaret McSparren Row 3: Carolyn 
Crocker, Linda Heiser Row 4: Mark Clapper, Gordon 
Bateman 



128 Staff 




Dr. Long speaks to the crowd in 
Hershey Hall at a going-away 
celebration for Dean Crocker. 

Dean Crocker listens to a stu- 
dent's response to his question. 
Teaching allows administrators 
the chance to interact more 
closely with students. 



Occasionally Odd 

Every professor has his or her own weird 
teaching habits. By week two you've figured 
them out and by week three they are driving you 
crazy. You anticipate them every time a professor 
opens his mouth. You learn to read his or her 
emotions by how often they use their quirks. 
Sometimes you even catch yourself using them 
outside of class. 

Many of these quirks have become classics 
which will undoubtedly be retired along with the 
professor. Any student can learn to imitate them 
to amuse her friends. Other quirks rise up from 
the professor's personality for a one-time-only 
appearence and are never seen again, although 
they are talked about for years to come. 

We've interrogated students from all majors 
and compiled a list of the finest oddities to grace 
the lecture halls of Elizabethtown College. See if 
you can guess which prof originated which quirk. 




DH 



i^H 



Staff 129 







1 







ATHLETIC OFFICE-ROW 1: Barbara Gockley, Yvonne 
Kauffman, Tina Hill Row 2: Robert Schlosser, Nancy 
Latimore, Arthur "Skip" Roderick, Joseph Whitmore 



PNA 



Campus Security-Row 1: Linda Warner, Gloria 

Burke Row 2: Virginia Roland, Jill Petronio, Cyndi 
Atkinson 





College Relations-Row 1: Edward Novak, Matt 

Mackowski Row 2: Gale Martin, Nicole Nauman 



Conference Services-Row 1: Carol Costa, 

Caroline Lalvani, Andy Kuo, Helen Carney Row 2: 
Tammie Longsderff, Erin Donnelly, Tracey Jackson 



130 



Staff 



Fletcher McClellan discusses 
next semester's Political Science 
course offerings with advisee 
Melanie Reiser. 



Members of the faculty and 
staff teamed up for the student- 
faculty basketball game held by 
the sophomore class and came 
out victorious. 




\ ' ) 



BLUE JAYS 



S; % 




Quotable: 

Dr. Bard 



On closing a 
lesson... 

"Any ques- 
tions, com- 
ments, rude 
gestures?" 




We Salute: Dr. Shubert 

This math guru is so enthu- 
siastic about math that he 
uses his entire body to write 
material on the board. Bell 
curves become acrobatic 
acts as the arc flows from 
the pen to his arm, down his 
body and to his feet which 
propel him from the floor. 



Memory D'Agostino gets into 
the act at the President's 
Retreat in September as she 
serves up a point for her team. 



Staff 



131 




Continuing Education-Row 1: Barbara Maroney, 

Linda O'Grady Row 2: David Dentler, Deborah Sagar 




FINANCIAL Aid-Row 1: Pat Rathsam, Sally Lindsey 
Row 2: Ken Brown, Elizabeth McCloud, M. Clarke Paine 




Food Services-Row 1: Patrick Parsons. Sherry Dunbar, Michelle Degler, Jim 
Beamenderfer, June Heigel, Drue Hench, Pat Hood Row 2: Dave Salmon, Sue 
McSherry, Casey Foust, Kathy Fry, Arlene Laudenslager, Suzanne McKnight, 
Mike Hamilton, Nancy Lipka, Cathy Halelbleib. Tracy LaMontagne Row 3: 
Lynda Hudzick, Susan Lindemuth, Martin Cramer, Linda Cramer, Diane Rice- 
dorf, Tracy Sneed, Randy Rossi, Shirley Garrison 



132 Staff 



Always willing to explain the 
inner workings of the High 
Library, Barbara Ellis engages 
a student in discussion. 




■4 



Ms. Billett of the fine arts 
department is evidence that the 
staff enjoys the springtime 
weather just as much as the 
students. 





Il 



Kitty Puffenberger spends a 
moment reading as she re- 
shelves material at the library. 

Naomi Hershey, a member of 
the Auxiliary Board, helps to 
prepare the table for a social 
event for the group. 




a 









Health Services-Row 1: Jeanette Ruth, Carolyn 
Olivett, Doris Miller Row 2: Sandy Spayd, Kathy Zubik, 
Eileen Halter 




High Library-Row 1: Karen Ziegler, Peter DePuydt, 
Barbara Ellis, Patricia Judd Row 2: Nelson Bard, Joan 
Quinn, Kitty Puffenberger, Carol Warfel Row 3: Sylvia 
Morra, Naomi Hershey, Sharon Patrick, Sandi Hilsher 




Jay's Nest STAFF— Mary Lou Sipe, Skipp Mitchell, 
Barb Strichler 



Staff 133 




Personal & Career Counseling~Row 1: Mary 

Ann Waleff, Terri Dill Row 2: Beverly Piscitelli, Cindy 
Wilhelm-Ernharth, Dr. Andrew Sagar 




Plant Operations-Management Office Staff 

Maryanne Sollenberger, Larry Bekelja, Georgina 
Condran, Judi Ritter, Rick Becker 



German profesor Uldis Daiga 
performs a student's daily 
ritual: checking his mail before 
heading home for the day. 



Television, overhead or chalk, 
Terry Blue will use any medium 
to draw his students through 
the maze of education. 





Plant Operations-Environmental Services Department-Row 1: Brenda 

Claycomb, Ella Peters, Susan Helmick. Paul McLaughlin. Charlotte Fackler. Kathy Wingert. 
Donna Harsh, Barry Eckinger Row 2: Betty Frye, Carolyn Maust, Jackie Oldenwalt. Virgie 
Dunkleberger, Cass Dupler. Shirley Dellinger, Anna Ruth Mark. Shirley Shertzer, Glenn Filler, 
Nancy Gebhard ROW 3: John Alexander, Terry Sides, Tom Greenly, Pat Flanagan, Jacob Forry, 
Mark Thomas. Steve Diener, Mark Dunn. Steve Bender 



Plant Operations-Maintenance/Grounds Crew-Row 1: Jerry Kahl, 
Phil Shirk. Mark Zimmerman Row 2: Judy Rodgers, Terry Cooper, Jack 
Keener, Scott Nissley, Jeff Williams, Steve Broich Row 3: Dan Fry, Baron 
Wanner, Don Longsderff, Rick Sweigart, Jim Roth, Joe Antal, Mike Gearhart 



134 



Staff 




Quotable: 

Dr. Grubb 



On Monotonous 
Homework— 



"Make it a 
PARTY!" 




We Salute: Dr. Teske 

This psych prof has a rep- 
ortoire all his own. Some 
students recall a test day 
during which he lay on the 
floor between their desks 
and promptly took a nap. 
Quiet snoring was also re- 
ported, but not confirmed. 



The man of a thousand faces, 
Kurt Barnada works to clarify a 
point to his Spanish class. 



Staff 



135 




POST OFFICE—Linda Boyer, Carol Humphreys, Mary 
Hill 




REGISTRATION AND RECORDS-Gladys Montgomery, 
Gloria Hess, Martha A. Eppley, Deborah Weachter, Anita 
Paynter 



" 






Residence Life-Row 1: Memory DAgostino, Debra 
Early, Angie Bentz Row 2: Robert Mikus, James Hilton 



BlOLOGY~Row 1: Jane Cavender, Helen Bartlett, 
Fred Hoffman Row 2: Ronald Laughlin, Robert 
Heckman, Frank Polanowski 



136 



Staff 





Communications guru Hans 
Wennberg, never without his 
Diet Coke, shares some 
expertise with his students. 



Carol Humphreys helps the post 
office deliver our mail to the 
outside world by keeping the 
campus post office running 
smoothly. 




CHEMISTRY-ROW 1: Charles Schaeffer, Ray Reeder 
Row 2: Jack Hedrick, Thomas Hagan, Gerri Wolverton, 
John Ranck 




Communications-Row 1: Hans-Erik Wennberg, 
Wendi Miller Row 2: Don Smith, Tamara Gillis, Bob 
Moore 




Computer Science-Row 1: Carol Weavill 

Row 2: Barbara Tulley, Dr.Richard Evans, Dr. Thomas 

Leap 



Staff 137 




ENGLISH-ROW 1: Dana Mead, Maria Frawley, Joyce 
O'Donnell Row 2: John Rohrkemper, Carmine Sar- 
racino, Tom Dwyer, John Campbell, David Downing 




FlNE ARTS-Diana Billet, Michael Severeid, Linda 
Kirkpatrick, Louise Schellenberg, Ibrook Tower, John 
Stites, Jane Palmquist, Milt Friedly, James Hanes, John 
Harrison 




Mathematics-Row 1: Bobette Thorson, Gabriela 
Sanchis Row 2: John Koontz, Robert Morse, James 
Hughes, Ronald Shubert 



Tamara Gillis' door is always 
open to her communications' 
students, even when she is 
swamped with work herself. 



English prof Louis Martin is 
caught on candid camera 
looking up a phone number 
during office hours. Could he be 
ordering a pizza from Dominos? 




Occupational Therapy— Row 1: Sharon Farley, 
Jacqueline Jones, Karen Bentzel Row 2: Donna Berry, 
Angela Salvadia 



138 



Staff 



J 




Quotable: 

Dr. Hughes 



A tribute from a 
former student: 

"Alas a prof 
whose gestures 
keep us coming 
back for more 
math everyday 
hence..." 



We Salute: Dr. Bamada 

As a modern languages in- 
structor he teaches you to 
speak correctly, but as a lin- 
guistics teacher he shows you 
HOW you speak. See him 
contort his body and moan 
various vowel sounds as Kurt 
Barnada, the Human Tongue. 



Dr. Sevareid is the king of his 
castle, with a cluttered desk 
obviously being the sign of a 
creative mind. 



Staff 



139 




Physics and Engineering-Row 1: David Ferruzza, 
Mark Stuckey, Tom Leap Row 2: John Ranck, Rob 
Dixon, Rebecca Weis, Michael Scanlin, Steve Rutter 




POLITICAL SciENCE-Wayne A. Selcher, Paul Gottfried, 
W. Wesley McDonald, Cindy Beyerlein 




PSYCHOLOGY-ROW 1: JohnTeske, Elizabeth Rider 
ROW 2: Caroline Dillon, Catherine Lemley ROW 3: 
Paul Dennis, Delbert Ellsworth 



Wayne Selcher explains the 
cultural variation between 
Latin America and the United 
States to his political science 
class. 







RELIGIOUS STUDIES-Gene Clemens, Bill Puff- 
enberger, Chris Bucher 



140 



Staff 




Wes McDonald and Paul 
Gottfried catch up on Republi- 
can party news at the Jays. 



Quotable: 

Dr. Dively 



On Confusing 
Topics or Sleepy 
Students-- 

M OK Gang- 
are you 
with me?" 



We Salute: 

The Professor of Your Choice! 



Take the time to tell your pro- 
fessors how much they've con- 
fused you today! 



No question is too abstract, no 
topic too controversial, and no 
student too sure what to expect 
from philosophy prof Anthony 
Matteo. 



Staff 141 






Between games, Liz Bishard, Jocelyn 
Clemens, Megan Forney and Jess Ficket 
pose for the camera. Taking time to relax 
between matches helped the team regain 
its focus during tournaments. 



142 




Sports Divider 




Rising to Victory 

Elizabethtown College has 
always been known for its excel- 
lence both inside the classroom 
and out. This past year, the 
Elizabethtown sports' teams up- 
held this tradition of excellence 
with many record-setting seasons 
and playoff bids. Hard work and 
dedication by the players and 
skillful mentoring by the coaching 
staffs allowed all the teams to rise 
to the occasion against their oppo- 
nents. 

The support that the teams 
experienced this year from their 
fans was definitely a contributing 
factor in their successes. From 
the fans throwing marshmallows 
on the sidelines of the field to the 
bleachers filled with cheering fans 
at the courts, supporters proved to 
be a great source of energy for the 
teams. Confidently and proudly, 
Elizabethtown athletes and fans 
joined together to leave their mark 
in college history. 

-Missy Hockensmith 



Aaron Mock crosses the finish 
line with a strong stride for the 
cross country team. 



Sports Divider J.4o 







Row 1: Loretta Rossow, Mindy Enterline, Jennifer Olmstead, Allison Felty, Lori Van Order, Jolene 
Risser, Kim Daugherty, Robyn Belek, Gretchen Junko Row 2: Stephen Borst, Jon O'Donnell, Reuben 
Kennel, Chris Gabriel, Doug Landis, Richard Hegmann, Matt Winkler 




Robyn Belek pushes herself all 
the way to the finish line, ahead 
of her opponents. 



Members of the women's cross 
country team take a break to 
relax and unwind from their 
strenuous schedule. 



Richard Hegmann, one of the 
few senior harriers, pulls ahead 
of the group at the MAC 
championships. 



144 Cross Country 



Cross Country 



Striding Toward the Finish Line 



P 






t 29 



£"N 



Determined and un- 
compromising. That is 
the only way to describe 
E-town's 1996 cross 
country harriers as they 
worked through a tough 
season to achieve win- 
ning records for both the 
men's and women's 
teams. Despite some 
disappointing losses, the 
team members showed 
themsleves strong in 
spirit and in body, and 
they proved they have 
what it takes to be 
winners. 

The men's team, 



overcoming the fact that 
many of its members 
were young and inexperi- 
enced, turned heads with 
its 5-4 record, a dramatic 
improvement over last 
year's. Returning senior 
veteran Bruce Hansen 
served as a strong base 
for the men's team. From 
the beginning, the men 
had a great deal of 
optimism, which mani- 
fested itself in their 
progressive showings 
throughout the season. 

The women, also 
motivated for a great 




season, demonstrated 
true team work and 
togetherness. Despite 
the loss of senior Mindy 
Enterline, one of the 
MAC's best runners, due 
to injury, the team 
pushed itself to the limit. 

The cross country 
teams set their focus on 
the finish line, rather 
than injuries and defeats, 
and came through trium- 
phantly, giving them 
more than just winning 
records. 

-Amanda Buckley 




Cross country team member 
Reuben Kennel prepares 
himself both mentally and 
physically for an upcoming 
meet. 

Aaron Mock, Matt Winkler, 
Bruce Hansen and John 
O'Donnell share dinner at the 
Fall Sports' Banquet. Team 
spirit connects members on and 
off the field. 



Cross Country 



145 



Field Hockey 



Experience Leads Lady Jays 



The Blue Jay field 
hockey team began the 
year with a positive 
outlook. With eight 
returning starters, the 
team set its sights on the 
postseason. Determina- 
tion, hard work and 
teamwork were all 
elements of the '96 Blue 
Jay team. 

The team finished 
with an impressive 14-5 
overall record under 
veteran coach Yvonne 
Kauffman. Senior co- 
captains Maggie Nelis 
and Amanda Lingle 
provided the necessary 
leadership for the team 
this season. Nelis ended 



the season by setting a 
school record of 38 assists 
for the season, helping 
her to achieve MAC All- 
Star status. Rising star 
freshman Anne Hustinx, 
a foreign exchange 
student from Holland, 
provided scoring for the 
team this season as well. 
Defense also proved to 
be a major part of the 
team's success. Oppo- 
nents had a difficult time 
scoring against the Blue 
Jays' strong backfield, 
and junior Alison 
B runner provided a 
particularly outstanding 
performance for the 
season in goal. With an 



impressive number of 
shutouts, the team's 
defense supported the 
team and carried it 
through the year. 

Although the Blue 
Jays did not make the 
playoffs this season, their 
valient efforts and great 
season deserve congratu- 
lations. The team worked 
hard, and everyone is 
looking forward to next 
season, when many of 
this year's young talent 
will be returning. 

-Missy Hockensmith 





Row 1: Tracy Jacobs, Liz White. Maggie Nelis, Andrea Hibshman, Amanda Lingle, Anne Hustinx 
Row 2: Asst. Coach Sheri Robinson, Erin Donnelly, Lynn-Marie Schroder, Heidi Copenhaver, Danielle 
Little, Maurine Hastie, Coach Yvonne Kauffman Row 3: Carrie Smyth, Karen Flanders, Denise 
Heller, Amanda Gelnett, Lora Crawford, Alison Brunner, Carolien Sluimmers, Melissa Henry 



Some members of the team 
relax together, basking in the 
glory of another day's success. 



146 



Field Hockey 




Heidi Copenhaver and Sue 
Earnshaw make a victory pose 
after defeating another 
opponent. 



Carolien Sluimmers and Alsion 
Brunner battle it out for control 
of the ball during practice as 
the team gears up for the 
season to begin. 



Field Hockey 147 



Charlie Grimes and Jeremy 
Shartzer team up to charge for 
the ball in an attempt to halt 
the opposing offense. 



After saving another potential 
goal, Chris Hepler returns the 
ball to the playing field. The 
Blue Jays' strong defense 
allowed them to dominate one 
game after another this season. 




Row 1: Jason Hoy, Jason Rohrbach, Chris Johns, Scott McGlaughlin, Chris Helsel, Charlie Grimes, 
Ralph Ivory, Charles Vennie Row 2: Chris Hepler, Bryan Green, Dave Weinstein, Gary Merrill, Dave 
Christian, Jaime Morgan, Douglas Timm Row 3: Coach Phil Good, Jeremy Schwartzer, Brent Conover, 
Dan Lucasavage, Ken Nichols, Coach Todd Hoffard Row 4: Eugene Clemens, Coach Skip Roderick 



148 



Men's Soccer 




Men's Soccer 



Blue Jays Regain MAC Title 



The 1996 season 
proved to be a good one 
for the Blue Jay soccer 
team. An outstanding 
effort led the Jays to an 
impressive 18-2-2 regular 
season record. The Jays 
began the season by 
reclaiming their title in 
the Blue Jay Classic and 
continued with one 
success after another, 
including big wins over 
rivals Messiah and 
Millersville. 

As the Blue Jays 
entered the MAC play- 
offs, they dominated 
Wilkes in the semi-finals 



and came together as a 
team to beat Scranton in 
the final. With the MAC 
championship under 
their belt, the men turn- 
ed their concentration to 
the NCAA tournament. 
Two great efforts paid off 
with wins in the first and 
second rounds, which led 
the Jays to the regional 
final versus Bethany 
College. Despite a tough 
loss in the final, which 
shattered the Blue Jays' 
hopes of a national 
championship, the Jays 
ended their season with 
the MAC championship. 



Coach Skip Roderick 
received attention in 
USA Today for his 
success as the E-town 
College soccer coach. 

The 1996 Blue Jays 
were led by senior tri- 
captains Mark Cham- 
bers, Bryan Green and 
Jason Hoy. The future 
looks bright for the Blue 
Jays in 1997 with the 
return of goalkeeper 
Chris Hepler and other 
'96 starters. 

-Marci James 




Our 


Opponent 


Their 


Score 

l 




Wesleyan 
Greensboro 


Score 

l 




2 

3 


Hampden-Sydney 
William Patterson 


i 
i 


4 
4 
4 
2 
2 


Muhlenberg 
Widener 


i 
o 


F&M 

Lebanon Valley 

Scranton 







5 
1 
2 
2 

1 


Albright 

Drew 

Wesley 

Susquehanna 

College of New Jersey 

Dickinson 




o 

; 

2 



8 


Mora\ian 


1 





Wheaton 


2 


2 


Messiah 


1 


2 


Juniata 





2 


Millersville 


1 


5 
3 


Wilkes 
Scranton 


S 


2 


Muhlenberg 


i 


1 


Bethany 


2 



Senior Mark Chambers contains 
his opponent in an attempt to 
regain control of the ball. 



Men's Soccer 



149 



Women's Soccer 



Booters Have Dream Season 



After a taste of the 
post-season in '95, the 
Lady Jays were deter- 
mined to make this sea- 
son successful. With a 
quick 4-0-1 start, the 
booters set the pace for 
the winning season they 
would have in front of 
them. The team finished 
the season with an 
impressive 18-2-2 record, 
but that is just the 
beginning. 

The season proved to 
be one of record-breaking 
for the women's soccer 
team. The ladies were 
recognized for most of the 



season in the national 
rankings and pulled off 
key wins to gain a home- 
field advantage in the 
playoffs. A record num- 
ber of twelve shutouts, 
eighteen wins and an 
undefeated season in the 
conference will be added 
to the record books for 
this Blue Jay team. 
Perhaps the biggest 
accomplishment of all, 
however, was that the 
team brought home the 
first-ever MAC crown in 
women's soccer history. 
Senior captain Corie 
Stover provided strong 



leadership to a relatviely 
young team. Offensively 
the team was strong and 
was able to score when 
the team most needed it. 
Defense proved to be an 
asset as well, recording 
twelve shutouts as well 
as allowing just eleven 
goals in 22 games. 

The season came to a 
disappointing end with 
the team not receiving an 
invitation to the NCAA 
tournament. With only 
two seniors graduating, 
though, next year's team 
will be one to watch. 

-Missy Hockensmith 




Illustrating stamina and 
perseverance, freshman 
Suzanne Uber makes her way 
toward the goal as she skillfully 
dodges her opponent. 



Goalie Emily Weibel, through 
her many saves and dexterity in 
the goal cage, ended the season 
with an impressive record and 
proved herself to be an inval- 
uable asset to the team. 




150 



Women's Soccer 





Team tri-captains Christine 
Irving, Corie Stover and Tanis 
Nemand display their enthusi- 
asm after bringing home their 
long sought-after MAC title. 



Our 


Opponent 


Their 


Score 




Score 


5 


Marymount 





2 


Haverford 





1 


W. Patterson 


i 


1 


Rowan 





4 


W. Maryland 





2 


Drew 





3 


Scranton 


1 


1 


Gettysburg 





3 


Susquehanna 


1 


2 


F&M 





4 


Dickinson 


3 


4 


Moravian 





7 


King's 


1 


■ 


Kean 


1 


1 


Widener 





6 


Juniata 






o 


Wheaton 





I. 

7 


Wilkes 








TCNJ 


1 


1 


Scranton 





7 


Drew 


1 







Row 1: Kristen Seaver, Becky Nocito, Corie Stover, Amy Bender, Meridith Uber, Robin Seipel Row 2: 
Liz Wagner, Amy Lindstrom, Kristy Wade, Tanis Neamand, Suzanne Uber, Sharon Kollar Row 3: 
Coach Barry Dohner, Christine Irving, Colleen Kuhn, Emily Weibel, Michelle Lorusso, Rebecca Coble, 
John Abe 



Struggling with the opponent. 
Corie Stover attempts to gain 
control of the ball. Defense 
proved to be an important 
element throughout the Blue 
Jay season. 



Women's Soccer 



151 




Senior Lottie Smith refines her 
form while practicing in Hilton 
Head over break. 

While battling through a match, 
junior Emily Gardella returns a 
shot to her opponent. 



Women's Tennis 



Women's Tennis 




i 



>,. 



B 




Netters Shine In Triumph 



The 1996 Women's 
Tennis team proved to be 
a strong force in the 
Commonwealth League 
this season. Under the 
leadership of senior 
Lottie Smith, the Netters 
ended the regular season 
9-4 overall and 6-1 in the 
Commonwealth League. 
Dedication and teamwork 
alone allowed the team to 
achieve great success and 
make it to the playoffs. 

Although the Blue 
Jays lost their number 
one and two players from 
the 1995 team, everyone 



anticipated a great 
season. Many players 
improved their games 
and proved to be great 
assets to the team. 

Early in the season, 
guided by coach Kathy 
Montgomery, entering 
her fifth season as coach, 
the team had to battle 
the bad weather. How- 
ever, after a few games 
the players became 
comfortable and pulled 
out five straight wins 
working their way to a 
second place finish. 

Although many 



doubles pairs and indi- 
viduals made it into the 
postseason, it proved to 
be short for the Blue 
Jays. The team made it 
to the semifinals, and Jen 
Timmins and Mary 
Boebel were invited to 
the individual competi- 
tion. Doubles competi- 
tion saw pairs Nina 
Corello and Lottie Smith 
and Jen Bashore and 
Denise Costenbader enter 
the MAC postseason. 

-Missy Hockensmith 




Erica Haray, a junior, practices 
her service style. 



During a friendly practice 
match, Merel Eggink (left) and 
Erica Haray perfect their 
returns. 



Women's Tennis 



153 



Volleyball 




Kate Maynard and Jocelyn 
Clemens model their uniforms. 
Friendship on and off the court 
helps make the team stronger. 

Kristen Maguire awaits Jodi 
Hllegass' pass and prepares to 
run the offense. 




Spikers Have Respectable Season ^^ 




Coach Bill Helm and 
the Elizabethtown Blue 
Jay Volleyball team 
hoped to have a strong 
season, beat Juniata, and 
make it to the playoffs. 
With a wealth of talent 
and returning starters, 
senior Jodi Hillegass and 
juniors Liz Bishard, 
Tracy Eck, and Kim 
Baney these seemed to be 
attainable goals. After 
winning the Mizuno 
challege, and several 
other matches early in 
the season, these hopes 
increased. The Spikers 



ended the season with a 
showing of 24- 1 1 and a 
Middle Atlantic Confer- 
ence record of 4-2. 

The team was led by 
co-captains Hillegass and 
Bishard. Hillegass 
became the first Blue Jay 
to break the 1,000 career 
digs mark. Bishard 
followed her example, 
also reaching the 1,000 
career digs mark. 
Hillegass and Bishard 
also led the team on the 
offensive front. Other 
offensive stars were 
sophomore setter Kristen 



Maguire, leading in 
assists, and junior middle 
blocker Jess Fickett. 

The Spikers began 
their season by racing to a 
7-0 start. The volleyball 
team may not have made 
it to post-season play, but 
they were up against 
tough competition, includ- 
ing long time rival 
Juniata. With only two 
seniors graduating, the 
experience level of the 
team will be high next 
season, leading to aspira- 
tions of bringing home the 
MAC title. 




154 Volleyball 






Row 1: Kristen Maguire, Megan Forney, Jodi Hillegass, Kim Baney Row 2: Tracy Eck, Jocelyn 
Clemens, Liz Bishard, Lisa Rosenberger Row 3: Coach Bill Helm, Kate Maynard, Becky Sechriest, 
Jess Fickett, Stacy Grab, Lemar, Phuc Bui 






Our 




Opponent 


Their 




Score 






Score 




3 




Wilkes 







3 




Dickenson 







1 




Randolph Macon 


3 




3 




Bridgewater 







3 




Marymount 


1 




1 




Bridgewater 


3 




3 




York 
Lebanon Valley 


1 






2 




King's 








Frostburg 


2 








St. Mary's 







1 




Pitt -Johnstown 


2 




1 




Messiah 


3 




3 




Dickinson 







1 
3 


| 


Moravian 
Susquehanna 


3 





3 




Albright 












Juniata 


3 




2 




Perm State -Behrend 


3 




2 




Gaucher 


3 




3 




Notre Dame (OH) 





f 


3 




Notre Dame (OH) 





■I 


3 




Widner 







3 




Kean 







3 






Lebanon Valley 


1 




3 
2 




V 


festern "Maryland 
Moravian 


0^ 

3 




3 






Susquehanna 







3 






Salisbury State 


1 




3 




'» 


/lary Washington 












F&M 
■■■MmUHMH 


3 




Jodi Hillegass and Stacy Grab 
prepare to go up for the block. 






Jodi Hllegass hustles across the 
court to cover ther block. The 
strong defense created many 
opportunitis for the offense. 



Volleyball 155 



Men's Basketball 




Row 1: Asst. Coach Dell Jackson, Coach Bob Schlosser, Asst. Coach Hunter Powell, Asst. Coach James 
Thomason Row 2: Jesse Kulp, Chris Satelle, Nick Endlich, Mark Sweet, Jeremy Keiter, Andy 
Burkholder, Dan Andros, Kevin Christofoletti, A.J. Beamer, Larry Bellew, Ryan Billet, Adam Weber, 
Brad Karli 



Concentration and form allow 
Larry Bellew to add another 
two points to the Jays' score. 



156 Men's Basketball 








Ryan Billet catches the defense 
off-guard and sets up for 
another quick shot. 



Feeling a bit of air beneath him, 
no one is a match in the paint 
for Jesse Kulp. 



Jays Earn Rightful Recognition 



Coach Schlosser and 
the Men's Basketball 
team began the season 
with two objectives: to 
make it to the playoffs 
and to avenge a season- 
ending loss to Lycoming 
which knocked the team 
out of last year's playoffs 
in the first round. With 
all of last year's players 
returning, these goals 
were within the team's 
reach. The Jays finished 
the season 17-9, after 
accomplishing both of 
their goals. 

Tri-captains Andy 



Burkholder, Larry Bellew 
and Ryan Billet, along 
with Brad Karli and 
Jesse Kulp, led the team 
to an outstanding 6-0 
start. Billet proved to be 
the team standout, 
garnishing several 
honors, including First 
Team MAC All Star, and 
becoming the 25th 
member of E-town's 1,000 
point club, all the while 
suffering a recurring 
ankle injury. 

The Jays achieved 
both of their goals on the 
same night. The first 



round seemed like deja- 
vu to the team— the same 
team members playing 
Lycoming on the same 
night as the previous 
year. Only this year, the 
Blue Jays came out 
victorious. The next 
game would be against 
Widener, and unfortu- 
nately the Jays' season 
ended there. 

Coach Schlosser 
summed the season up 
best by calling it "satisfy- 
ing." Just about everyone 
would have to agree. 

-Amy Wayman 



Men's Basketball 



157 



Women's Basketball 




F 



Championship Season for Hoopsters 



The 1996-97 season 
proved to be a memorable 
one for the Lady Jays 
Basketball team. Despite 
a rocky start, the team 
returned from Winter 
Break in the Bahamas 
with plenty of sunshine 
for E-town. The Lady 
Jays went on a long 
winning streak, including 
a perfect record in the 
MAC and a championship 
in the Blue Jay Classic 
Tournament. After 
finishing 13-1 in the 
MAC to win the league 
title, the Lady Jays 



focused their attention on 
the NCAA Tournament. 
Beating Allentown in the 
first round, the team met 
John Hopkins in the 
second round. Although 
they fought hard, they 
lost the game as well as 
their hopes of a national 
championship. 

The Lady Jays were 
led by head coach Yvonne 
Kauffman and senior 
team captains Tammy 
Herrmann and Jodi 
Hillegass. Add "the big 
three" junior Brenda 
Wessel and Sophomores 



Shauntae Stancil and 
Kim Boback, and it is 
easy to see why the Lady 
Jays were so impressive. 
Despite the loss of the 
sought after National 
title, the future looks 
bright for the Lady Jays. 
The team will lose only 
two seniors this year and 
are left with four return- 
ing starters for next year. 
The 1997-98 Lady Jays 
basketball team will 
definitely be one to watch 
next year. 

- Marci James 






Receiving a passfrom her 
teammate, Brenda Wessel 
proved to be a strong leader for 
the team. 

Jumping for the Jay's, Shauntee 
Stancil attempts to gain initial 
possession for the team. 





158 



Women's Basketball 




V 





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Row 1: Tammy Herrmann, Jodi Hillegass, Brenda Wessel Row 2: Andrea Thopson, Angela 
Krivonak, Melissa Light, rum Boback, Shauntae Standi, Coach Yvonne Kauffman, Asst. Coach Ed 
Felty, Asst. Coach Madra Clay, Gina Kaiser. Jennifer Still, Jesse Goldstein, Jennifer Peters, Allison 
Lucey 



Our 


Opponent 


Their 




Score 




Score 




82 

tea IB 70 


Alvemia 
Marymount 
Salem State 


93 
71 


111 ' 82 


Messiah 


65 




71 


Lycoming 


79 




87 


Susquehanna 
Ui ^™ Widener 

Maiy Washington 


74 
67 

74 




83 


Cabrini 


78 




70 


Lebanon Valley 


44 




72 


Albright 


49 




50 


F&M 


53 




80 


Juniata 


56 




67 


Moravian 


51 




72 


Messiah 


61 




60 


Kings 


59 




50 


Susquehanna 


i 80 


^^\ 


70 


Widener 


US 


t 4W A 


64 


Seranton 


70 


4*^^ 


63 


Lebanon Valley 


58 




67 


Western Maryland 






78 


Albright 


57 




94 


Juniata 


59 




79 


Moravian 


48 




69 


Wilkes 


61 




67 


Lycoming 


52 




57 


Seranton 


64 


69 
57 


Allentown 
Johns Hopkins 


61 
64 






Kim Boback looks for an open 
teammate in the lane or a 
chance to take a shot. 



Tammy Herrmann is given two 
free throws and a chance to add 
to the Lady Jay's lead. 






Women's Basketball 



159 



Ck (B Q 






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Row 1: Terri Philips, Rebecca Coble, Liz White, Kim Stauffer, Tara Auwarter, Jackie Zimmerman, 
Kathy Weldin, Sara Owens, Jackie Gottsch, Ann Nedoff Row 2: Maureen Hastie, Carole Rawcliffe, 
Kim Lotts, Caitlin Greens, Tina Conners, Krysia Cierkowski, Patty Speakman, Lisa Burston, Liz 
Hernandez Row 3: Andy McGraw, Scott Hayes, Josh Luey, Derek Farrar, Kevin Urban, Rich Krebs 
Seth Klinefelter, Rob Sowers, Matt Farley, Brian Polaski, Doug Hamsher, Brian Jaskelewicz, 













A few spirited members of the 
men's swim team cheer thier 
teammate on to victory. Their 
spirit and support for each 
other were a contributing factor 
to the success of both teams. 



-LOU Swimming 




Derek Farrar races to finish the 
200 fly. 



Swimming 




Swimming for Success 



The Swim Team's 
goal for this year: the 
Middle Atlantic Confer- 
ence Championships. 
Their plan: practice. 
Although the competition 
was fierce at times, they 
established great depth 
and proficiency. 

The women's team, 
lead by Kim Lotts and 
Kim Stauffer, strived to 
make this their best year 

National competitors, Scott 
Hayes and Jackie Zimmerman 
stop to chat between races. 
Their dedication set a standard 
for the rest of the team. 



yet. The season began 
with the women's best 
start in history and 
ended with an outstand- 
ing 11-6 record. Veteran 
swimmers, such as junior 
Julie Mann and sopho- 
mores Jackie Zim- 
merman and Tara 
Auwarter, highlighted 
the season with impres- 
sive performances, while 
the rookies added to the 
team's strength. The 
team ended the season 
with a respectable second 
place finish in the MAC's. 
The men, under the 



leadership of Derek 
Farrar and Kevin Urban, 
never settled for less 
than best. The team 
consisted of a strong 
lineup of swimmers, 
such as freshman Seth 
Klinefelter and senior 
Rich Krebs. The season 
was one of ups and downs 
with winning and losing 
streaks. None the less, 
the men gave it their all. 
They too, closed their 
season with a second 
place finish in the Mac's, 
with a 8-7 record. 

-Amanda Buckley 










■■■ 



- r 



zy 



'&!£.?*■ 



Robert Sowers mentally and 
physically prepares to begin the 
race. The mental toughness of 
the team helped propell them to 
victory. 

After completing her race, 
Jackie Zimmerman smiles 
for the camera and then 
runs to her next race. 



Swimming J.bJ- 



Wrestling 



Grapplers Bring Attention 



This year, the Elizabeth- 
town Wrestling team 
faced a building season. 
With a young team and a 
very tough schedule, the 
team built itself with 
hard work and determi- 
nation. Co-captains 
senior David Devine and 
junior Jamie Hollinger 
provided support for this 
team and led them to an 
unbelievable season 
under the guidance of 
coach Steve Capoferri. 
Devine placed third in 
the region and received 
the honor of Academic 



Ail-American. 

After an impressive 
early win against 
Gettysburg, the first time 
since 1990, the team 
established themselves as 
a force to reckoned with. 
Although the team 
experienced many inju- 
ries early in the season, 
three freshmen began 
with over twenty wins. 
One of these included 
Tim Jordan, who pro- 
vided the team with an 
impressive run for the 
heavyweight slot. 

Ending the season 



with an overall 15-11 
record, injury and fatigue 
caught up with the team. 
However the Grapplers 
prevailed and the Blue 
Jay team sent seven 
wrestlers to the MAC 
tournament. 

After such an impres- 
sive season, the team 
opened the eyes of many 
people in the collegiate 
sports field. This talent 
will carry to next year 
provides the Grapplers 
with hopes for a national 
ranking. 

- Missy Hockensmith 





Rick Buchwald man-handles his 
opponent before taking him 
down for the pin. 



Ryan Buchar is congratulated 
by Coach Steve Capofirri after 
winning another impressive 
match. 



162 Wrestling 




Our 


Opponent 


Their 




Score 




Score 




29 


NYU 


15 




26 


Gettysburg 


16 




33 


Lebanon Valley 


17 




14 


Messiah 


36 




32 


F&M 


18 




6 


Brown 


32 




13 


Rutgers 


32 




50 


Johns Hopkins 


3 




39 


Albright 


4 




21 


King's 


22 




25 
21 


Western Maryland 


22 




York 


19 




3 


Delaware Valley 


38 


■Co ' 


35 


Scran ton 


12 




16 


Ursinus 


23 


' RJ 





Lycoming 


46 








5th at MAC tournament 
4th at NCAA East Regional 



^s 



«#3 ! 





* 



Row 1: Coach Steve Capoferri, Nick DiDomenico, Dave Devine, Jamie Hollinger, Andy Gerstel, Mike 
King Row 2: Ryan Bucher, Eric Dusko, Jamie Lovell, Tim Jordan, Coach Bryan Zeamer, Rick 
Buchwald 



Wrestling 163 



The outfield gets the ball in 
before the runner can advance 
and get extra bases off a hit. 






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Gerard Raimondi slides into 
home plate, hoping to increase 
the Blue Jays' lead. 



Making the tag, Dave Cap- 
puccio assures the out at first 
base. 






164 Baseball 



Baseball 



Keith Paukovits pitches another 
strike. He and the rest of the 
pitchers were a key part of this 
year's success. 



Batsmen Overcome Challenges 




With a disappointing 
season's end last year, the 
Blue Jays were ready to 
attack this season head 
on. The loss of several 
key players from last 
year's team as well as a 
new coach meant some 
adjustments for this 
year's team. Coach Gary 
Pritchard brought a new 
atmosphere with him to 
this team, and a whole 
new attitude resulted 
from it. His philosophy? 
Motivating his players 
through positive rein- 
forcement and encourage- 
ment. It worked. 

With the experience of 
many returning players, 
the Blue Jays headed off 
the season with an 8-0 
start during their annual 



Spring Break trip to 
Florida for training. The 
team made an impressive 
showing and was anxious 
to get back home to begin 
the season. Under the 
leadership of co-captains 
Dave Cappuccio and 
Drew Wolanin, the team 
was determined to take it 
to the very end: to win 
the MAC title. 

Throughout the entire 
season, the Jays re- 
mained ranked among 
the top five teams in the 
MAC. Late in the season, 
though, injuries and 
fatigue caught up with 
the team, plaguing both 
pitchers as well as 
starting fielders. Other 
players stepped up, 
playing outstanding Blue 



Jay baseball. After a 
hard losing streak to non- 
MAC teams, the team 
was forced to regroup and 
push forward to catch the 
title. 

With a record of 19-11 
for the regular season, 
10-4 in the league, the 
Batsmen made the trip to 
the postseason, tied for 
first place in the MAC 
with Albright and Mes- 
siah. After defeating 
Delaware Valley and 
Messiah in postseason 
play, the Jays captured 
the MAC title. The team 
deserves congratulations 
for rising above the rest 
and bringing home the 
MAC crown in 1997. 

-Missy Hockensmith 







iil'J*J!l 



Row 1: Scott Weigel, Robert Lindsey, John Balay, Kevin Erickson, Brad Karli.Tim Downing Row 2: 
Coach Gary Pritchard, Coach Jere Geil, Joe Adams, Todd Kreider, Chris Romig, Matt Lankenau, Nolan 
Cassell, Andrew Wolanin, Coach Kyle Wagner Row 3: Kevin Boyd, Gerard Raimondi, Dave Cappuccio, 
Jason Schadler, Keith Paukovits, Jeremy Keiter, Andrew Segura, Ethan Cramer, Dennis Chesgreen 



Warming up before the game, 
members of the team try to 
relieve some of their tension. 



■ 



Baseball 165 



Golf 



Golfers Aim High 



The 1997 Blue Jay 
golfers were excited for 
the season to begin. 
Wind and rain plagued 
the 1996 season and with 
the start of the 1997 
season, it looked no 
different. The team faced 
many games where they 
had to battle the wind, 
rain and cold weather 
that are not typical of 
April weather. Under the 
direction of seniors Ralph 
Ivory, Kyle Little and 
Larry Bellow, and Coach 
Keith Marks, the team 
set its sights on the MAC 



title. 

With such a short 
season, the Jays wanted 
to gain momentum early 
in the season so they 
could gear themselves 
toward the MACs that 
would follow in the 
coming weeks. The team 
started out 2-0 and was 
on its way to an impres- 
sive season. The depth 
and determination of all 
the players fought 
against the harsh 
weather, and the team 
ended the season with an 
overall record of 7-3. 



Meril Eggink practices her 
swing before a match at the 
Hershey Country Club. 



The team entered the 
MACs confident in its 
ability to play well and 
succeed in the tourna- 
ment. Players made a 
strong showing and 
ended up fifth in the 
tourney. With the 
strength the underclass- 
men displayed this 
season, the team is 
looking forward to a 
strong showing next year 
and hopes to bring the 
MAC title home to E- 
town for the first time 



ever. 



Missy Hockensmith 





Jon Sears, Ralph Ivory, Larry Bellew, Kyle Little, Coach Keith Marks, Meril Eggink, Brandon Weaver, 
Christian Ehrhart, Ted Herman 



Relaxing during practice, junior 
Ben Smith prepares to tee off. 



166 Goif 




Chris DeSantis follows through 
on his practice swing, preparing 
for his next match. 



Golf 



167 



Softball 



Rising to the Top 



After a disappointing 
1996 season, the 97 Blue 
Jay softball team began 
the year with high hopes: 
making the playoffs. 
After losing several key 
players from last season, 
the team consisted of 
several new leaders. The 
most obvious new leader 
was Coach Barb Shenk, 
who, with the help of 
assistant coach Kevin 
Rossi, took this team to a 
new level. Aggressive 
base play was encouraged 
this season, as well as 
rotating players to play 
more than one position in 




Nicole Zegarelli is ready in 
position at third base, prepared 
for any ball that may come her 
way. 



Making a slide for the extra 
base, Emily Weibel is safe at 
second. 



the field. Changes in the 
lineup from last season 
coupled with this new 
playing style brought a 
whole new mentality to 
the Lady Jays. 

Depth and versatility 
characterized this year's 
team. Seniors Sallie 
Mohr and Jamie Ochs 
and junior Lora Crawford 
all returned from impres- 
sive seasons last year. 
Mohr, along with fresh- 
men Linda Milnes and 
Erin Reynolds, provided 
strong leadership for the 
Jays on the pitching 
mound. A solid defense 



backed up the pitchers in 
many of the close wins 
throughout the season. 

The team battled its 
way through several 
doubleheaders, often 
losing the first game to 
come back and win the 
second. Although the 
playoffs were out of 
reach, team members 
continued to play hard. 

The team ended the 
season with a record of 
18-15 and a sense of 
success, and will be 
prepared for next sea- 
son's journey to the top. 

-Melissa Hockensith 





I 



- i 



«■■ 



168 






Softball 





Row 1: Coach Barb Shenk, Melissa Gross. Joanne Hartney, Dana Fronzoni, Jen Cooper Row 2: Linda 
Milnes, Nicole Zegarelli, Kristy Kordich, Kelly Rada, Elizabeth Miller, Christina Vaughn Row 3: Vikki 
Detweiler, Lora Crawford, Jill Hartman, Missy Grey, Erin Reynolds Row 4: Emily Weibel. Jami Ochs, 
Sallie Mohr, Stacy Link. Coach Kevin Rosini 




Another hit was recorded in the 
scorebook for Sallie Mohr on 
this play. 



Pitcher Sallie Mohr prepares 
her wind-up as she leads the 
team on the mound. 



The infield brings it in to the 
mound for a quick team-unity 
moment before the inning 
begins. 



Softball 



169 



Skip Roderick, a loyal tennis 
fan, looks on as the team faces 
another opponent on its home 
courts. 



Junior Jon Flood returns a 
serve from his opponent with a 
strong forehand 




Assistant Coach Mark Clapper 
stays warm, watching his team 
play in the cold weather the 
team battled early in the 
season. 

170 Men's Tennis 



With such a young team, basic 
skills-such as serving, shown 
here-had to be mastered 
quickly by all members of the 
team. 



Nathan Smith, one of the many 
frehsmen on this year's team, 
stepped up his game to become 
a key player on the court. 






Men's Tennis 




Young Blood with Tough Spirits 




The 1997 Netters began 
this season with a fairly 
young team, the majority 
being freshman. In fact, 
the teams only veteran 
players were co-captains 
senior Ben Smith and 
junior Jon Flood. Their 
experience, with the help 
of third year coach Kathy 
Montgomery, led the 
team through the season 
and got them through 
many of the tough times 
they experienced. De- 
spite the seeming lack of 
college-level experience, 
the team improved 
throughout the season 
and showed great 
progress compared to last 
year's performance. This 
was accomplished in a 
large part by the con- 



tributions of freshmen 
members of the team, 
such as Nate Smith and 
Marius Schlatmann. 

From the beginning, the 
MACs were the team's 
goal, an attainable one 
with the talent the team 
was comprised of. 
Through frustrating 
losses and heartbreaking 
defeats, the team pushed 
on, each time demanding 
a higher level of perfor- 
mance. The team also 
had to battle bad weather 
and sub-freezing tem- 
peratures through much 
of its season. 

Through their per- 
serverance and drive to 
succeed, they acheived 
fourth place in the 
MACs, up from their 



tenth place finish last 
season. The MAC indi- 
vidual tournament saw a 
few faces from E-town as 
well. Freshmen Justin 
Fisher and Brandon 
Yorty represented the 
Blue Jays in single 
competition, and pair 
teams of Flood and 
freshman Scott 
Czerwonka and freshmen 
Smith and Schlatmann 
represented the Jays in 
doubles action. Overall, 
the Netters had a suc- 
cessful season and are 
anxious for next year, 
with all of this year's 
experience under their 
belts. 

-Amanda Buckley 




Row 1: Jon Flood Row 2: Brandon Yorty, Justin Fisher. LaMar Childs, Nathan Smith, Kevin Holton 
Row 3: Coach Kathy Montgomery, Chris Harvey, Scott Czerwonka, Dave Oswald, Marius Schlatmann, 
Jason Palsgrove, Ben Smith 



Men's Tennis 171 




Activities Divider 






Rising Occasion 

How would you describe clubs at 
Elizabethwon College? Well, the 
first thing that comes to mind is 
quantity. There are close to 70 clubs 
at E-town, and they offer a wide 
variety of activities to become in- 
volved in. In this section you can 
catch a glimpse of E-town clubs and 
activities from Accounting and Fi- 
nance to WWEC. 

Freshmen and upperclassmen get 
a chance to become involved very 
easily in the school year. The Activi- 
ties Fair, which is held in the fall, 
gives students a chance to sign up 
for as many clubs as they wish. E- 
town students are often so enthusi- 
astic that they join more activities 
than their schedules allow for! Usu- 
ally students find that being in- 
volved in just a few clubs is enough 
to fill the time left after classes, 
homework and sports. 

After the Activities Fair, clubs 
really get into the swing of things. 
Some major dates for E-town activi- 
ties include Homecoming, Christmas 
tree decorating and the Spring Arts 
Festival. In between these events, 
clubs hold meetings and fundraisers. 
Obviously clubs keep E-town stu- 
dents busy and show that E-town 
College activities rise to the occa- 
sion. 

-Adrienne Keeney and Jill Weber 

Art Paynter stands on the foundation of 
the Habitat House that was completed 
this January by the campus chapter. 



Activities Divider 



173 





ACCOUNTING AND FINANCE ROW I: Julie Mann, Sherry Servia, Jennie 
Zarlenga, Layla Olnick, Jackie Barnoski ROW Q: Jennifer Strine, Marissa 
Panco, Jim Steeley, Allison Fitz, Colleen Shearburn 



ADVOCATES FOR PEACE ROW I : Nanda Mitra, Beth Szymoniak, Stacey 
Stanczak, Christa Green, Jen Hilinski ROW 2: Shannon Kmet, Lisa 
Driscoll, Melanie Bujung, Kelly Mosteller, Maryrose Mielczarek ROW 
3: Jess Hertzog, Marci James, Caitlin Green, Gene Clemens (Advisor) 



174 



Activities 



OPEN M NDS 







"Gay or strait, it dosen't 
matter, that is the whole 
point" explaines Dana 
Thomas of Allies. Allies is a 
student run group on 
campus open to all students 
that promotes gay aware- 
ness and acceptance in our 
community. Whether it is 
traveling to the Washington 
D.C. area to see the Aids 
Quilt or sponsoring a 
display of the quilt on 
campus. Missy 
Hockensmith visited the 
quilt while it was on cam- 
pus and "found it to be 
emotional and important in 
that it emphasised the need 
for Aids research and that 
Aids can affect anyone." 
According to Thomas, 



"Allies is opening the minds 
of the college community." 

Allies also brought 
homosexual rights activist 
Craig Dean to campus in 
the Spring to speak about 
current issues. His main 
foucus was gay and Lesbian 
marriages which have 
caught the attention of 
numerous forms of media 
lately as well as being an 
issue within many religious 
communities. 

Thomas ended by saying 
that "Allies mission is to 
break down the stereotyped 
walls of the community and 
accept people for who they 
are, not what they are." 

-Laura DAguanno 






Craig Dean spoke at the college 
this Spring concerning gay and 
lesbian issues, focussing on 
marriages. 




ALLIES Dana Berglund, Raana Meruani, Dana Thomas, Monica 
Lindsay, Carl Haig 



ALPHA LAMDA DELTA ROW I: Liz Heetmann, Tricia Brankowitz, Lynmarie 
Schroeder, Tanya Beeker, Beth Burghaze ROW 2: Kristen Kane, Brian 
Stetler, Colleen Kuhn, Annie Matincheck, Allison Lucey, Robyn Belek 
ROW 3: Stacie Zak, Vanessa Amme, Julie Devilbiss, Mark Jackson, Cathy 
Smyers, Jennifer Stanford 



Activities 



175 




The Activities Planning 
Board is one of the largest 
clubs on campus. When 
students want to get in- 
volved, APB is the 
orgainization to join since it 
deals with so many aspects 
of our experiences here at 
E-town. APB is responsible 
for such things as the 
weekly movies and dances, 
great comedians, Bingo in 



the Roost and of course 
special weekends such as 
the famous TGIS weekend. 

Craig Waltman stated 
that APB has been a great 
experience for him in that it 
"Allowed me to take an 
active role in the entertain- 
ment and activities of the 
campus." 

-Jodi Brandon 




ACTIVITIES PLANNING BOARD ROW I : Missy Grey. Craig Waltman ROW 2: Heather 
Klein, Blythe Hunsinger. AJlison Wiley, Laura Shaw, Melanie Bujung, Jennie Kelly, 
Ada Ma, Coleen Matthews ROW 3: Katy Sweeney, Danielle Beninato, Sarah 
Donovan, Stephanie Lehman, Amy Ma, Sarah Blackford, Nandita Kuruvilla, Lisa 
Stansberry, Jennifer Haley ROW 4: Jen Borro, Sara Gabel, Jess Hertzog, Michael 
Gemma, Dina Sena, Joann Mastro, Leigh McClintock, Layla Olnick, Jen Webber 
ROW 5: Diana Hirtzel, Heather Cox, Dawn Johnstenbaugh, Amy Jusiewicz, Keith 
Pfeil. Steph Reiner, Lance Winkler, Brian Polaski, Brian Jaskelewicz, Erin Toole 








ALPHA MU ROW I: Leigh McClintock, Lara Manogg ROW 2: Jen McLuckie, Liz 
Heetmann, Rachel Miller, Angela Negri, Beth Mclntire, Sarah Carroll, Amy Kijanka, 
Melissa Guenzel, Julie Bookhamer ROW 3: Jen Lee, Marissa Minerva, Katie 
Carbone, Melissa Andoga, Akiko Hamada, Brenda Andersen, Julie Campbell, Kim 
Fallshik. Lauren Piro ROW 4: Dr. Hanes (Advisor), Christy Hansen, Beth Kohler, 
Regina Kazanicka, Tim Waters, Linda Conway, Jen Hess, Sarah Van Camp 



ALPHA PSI OMEGA ROW I : Mary Triano, Mike Burke, Michelle Janicki, Gina 
Kazanicki ROW 2: Caren Heintzelman, Kim Walters, Linda Conway, Kelly 
Calnon 



176 



Activities 



Kevin Yardley performs at APB's 
talent show. The event brought 
many students out to their friends. 



Jeff Brooks and Laura LaSalle 
also take the opportunity to 
perform at this years talent 
show. 





ART Cf UB ROW I : Jennifer McAloon, Jillian Weber ROW 2: Lottie Smith, Jenn 
Chestnut. April Richardson 



AUXILIARY BOARD ROW I: 



Activities 



177 



The Biology club takes a moment 
to reflect on the importance of 
keeping our waterways clean while 
picking up trash in the Conoy. 



Members of the Biology Club pose 
for a group photo after a good day's 
work keeping the environment 
clean. 



I 

Si 



■ 




BAND STAFF ROW I: Chris Cosci, Shannan Murphy, Sarah Blackford. 
Beth McAdoo ROW 2: Shaun Hughes, Kevin Gardiner, Sara Bonadio, 
Bill Knerr, Stacie Edmondson 



BIOLOGY CLUB ROW I : Beth Aksim, Tara Schott, Kelly Rada, Erin 
Kirchmer, Chandra Neghorst ROW Q: Amy Shaffer, Jami Krause, Lori 
Sturtz, Sheean Haley, Nandita Kuruvilla, Doreen Proctor. Amanda 
Collett ROW 3: Joe Chipriano, Dan Johnson, Kevon Holton, Laura 
Kukich, Mark Watkins, Janette Miller, Jennifer Stanford ROW 4: Jen 
Ferguson, Scott Ressler, Thomas Murray (Advisor), Mark Lloyd, Laura 
Reiker, Sue Ittleson, Scott Witmer, Adria Geesey 



178 



Activities 




Biology Club involves 
their members in a variety 
of activities pertaining to 
science. They occasionaly 
sponsor guest speakers who 
discuss topics in the field of 
medicine. 

Sheean Haley also talked 
about two other big events 
for Biology Club members. 
In October, they partici- 
pated in Into The Streets by 



cleaning the nearby Conoy 
Creek. Also, members have 
a club picnic every fall and 
spring. These picnics help 
members get away from 
their routine meals at the 
cafeteria and hang out 
together in their biological 
surroundings. 

-Adrienne Keeney 




Without the band present to play 
"Pomp and Circumstance," graduation 
just wouldn't have been complete. 




BRETHREN STUDENT FELLOWSHIP ROW I: Jason Palsgrove. Colleen 
Shearburn, Rebecca Showalter, Cathy Harclerode, Lutricia Eberly 
ROW 2: Angela Gates, Ann Witherow, Inga Mountain, Nathan Rutko. 
David May 



CAMPUS GOLD ROW I: Kim Guessford, Heather Hunsinger ROW 2: Jen 
Robelen, Stephanie Kerstetter, Michelle Fredette, Tracy Mill 



Activities 



179 



MAKING A MARK 



This was a big year for 
the College Democrats! 
They were preparing for 
Bob Doles appearance at 
Elizabethtown College. 
Dawn Chesterman stated, 
"We were excited about 
Doles arrival at Elizabeth- 
town, but we wanted the 
media to know about the 
democrats on our campus." 

The Democrats major 
goals during this time were 
to organize a rally before 
the Bob Dole speech. They 
made their presence known 
with numerous signs and 



chanting. One of their 
biggest issues that they 
mentioned was Bill 
Clinton's support of educa- 
tion. Members from Victory 
'96 helped the club by 
providing them with souve- 
nirs and signs to support 
Bill Clinton. 

The College Democrats 
also took the time to edu- 
cate their members and 
anyone who would listen on 
a variety of issues 
concearning the campaign. 
- Adrienne Keeney 




Jenn Wilson and Megan Marafka 
partake in a Circle K convention 
ice breaker. 



Shauntae Stancil, James Ivory and 
Tracy Jackson take the time to 
pose prior to services held on 
Martain Luther King Day. 





CHEMISTRY CLUB ROW I: Maureen Zavitsky, Jason Lesinski, Amanda 
Stephens ROW 2: Jamie Wiedenhaefer, Amy Shaffer, Bernadette Katen, 
Stephanie Kerstetter, Laura Reiker, Karen Davis, Mark Powell ROW 3: 
Melanie Leiby, Vanessa Amme, Bethann Rumpp, Maureen Hastie, Gina 
Paoletti, Rich Krebs, Jonathan Everett, Becky Salach, Lori Sturtz 



CIRCLE K ROW I: Karen Cashin, Lauren Reitano, Rachel Tait, Robyn 
Belek, Lauren Grab, Cindy Kuo, Sarah Robinstein, Stacey Grab ROW 
2: Amber Brechbiel, Amy Mace, Heather Soper, Michelle Bahlavooni, 
Lianna Pizzo, Brad Bantle, John Hamme, Jim Steeley, Allison Fitz, 
Layla Olnick, Jen Webber Doris McBeth I Advisor I, Joe Carmany 
(Advisor) ROW 3: Bekki Small, Jenn Wilson, Jason Bugg, Dana 
Fronzoni, Megan Kerr, Lorna Sands, Maureen Zavitsy, Ben League 






180 



Activities 



Members of the Chemistry Club 
enjoy a day in Washington D.C. 

Brad Bantle presented Joe 
Carmany with Hixon Award. To be 
able to present such an award, the 
club had to raise $1000 for IDD 
( Iodine Deficiency Disorder). 




Members of Colors United enjoy 
joking around with each other 
during one of their meetings. 



COLORS UNITED ROW I: Akiko Hamada, Saltuk Doganci, Esther Okarie 
ROW 2: Lamar Childs, Erick Valentin, Marge Yost, Sarah Carroll, Tracy 
Jackson, Aybike Doganci, Tay Thien ROW 3: Yoshiko Sakai, Chaz Vennie, 
Sam Hamada, Jill Kazinski, Valerie Oswald, Nandita Kuruvilla, Nanda 
Mitro ROW 4: Claudiane Johnson, A.J. Beamer, Harm Manders, David 
Oswald. Michael Harris, Amy Kijanka, Felicia Figueroa, Feyi Ayodeji, 
Jack Genim 




COLLEGE DEMOCRATS ROW I: Amanda Curchin, Lindsey Hintelmann, 
Dawn Chesterrnan ROW 2: Jennifer Auman, Kristen Kane, Arlene 
Olinger, Jennifer Shockley 



COLLEGE REPUBLICANS ROW I: Brock McCleary, Robert Miller, Reem Issa, 
Brian DeFilippis ROW 2: Jim Steeley, Amy Shellhammer, John Hamme, 
Jason Paulin, Emily Fleagle, Gretchen Coles, Liz Penman, Mandy Buckley 



Activities 



181 



Jodi Brandon shows Laura 
D'Aguanno how to transform a 
yearbook layout from paper to 
computer. 



Brian Jaskelwicz and Andy Wo- 
tring monitor the ECTV news from 
the control room, making sure the 
program runs smoothly. 






CONESTOCAN ROW I: Jill Weber, Adrienne Keeney. Renee Gladfelter, Jen Lee, Tara 
Soffientini, Marissa Panco, Jodi Brandon ROW 2: Kristen Kane, Sarah Blackford, 
Amy Archavage, Jen Webber, Sabrina Bomberger, Amy Wayman, Andy Wotring, 
Craig Bertz Row 3: Priscilla Millin, Erika Leckington, Missy Hockensmith, Mandy 
Buckley. Marci James, Laura D'Aguanno, Sara Mooney 



DEETA MU DELTA ROW I : Kevin Boyd, Gerard Raimondi, Chris Ruley, Amy Good 
ROW 2: Becky Gipe, Julie Fitz, Nikole Yuninger, Katie Barkley, Matt Ohlinger 



LiiA Activities 



Jill Weber and Adrienne Keeney 
decide which layout to use for the 
activites section of the Conestogan. 





The Conestogan is 
student-produced each year 
by a staff of approximately 
twenty students. Coverage 
has expanded over the past 
couple eyars to include a 
Student Life section as well 
as more candid pictures. 
The book has been ex- 
panded in both the number 
of pages and in its physical 
size also as more students 
and organizations are being 
photographed. As co-editor 
Jodi Brandon explains, "I'm 
proud to be at the head of 



such a hard-working group of 
people. A lot of hours are put 
into the production of this 
book, and I think the student 
body would agree— I hope 
they would agree-that we've 
made tremendous progress." 
The yearbook is the only 
permanent memory of the 
entire year, and for the size of 
our school and budget the 
staff has, the Conestogan is 
really a quality publication. 
Coverage is constantly on the 
rise. 

-Laura D'Aguanno 



New inductees of Delta Mu Delta 
participate in a candle-lighting 
ceremony at this year's induction. 




ECTV ROW I: Andy Wotring. Tom Webster, Glen Zeigler ROW 2: Kim Walters, 
Tara Smith, Amy Mearkle, Claudine Eitner 



EDUCATION CLUB ROW I: Sarah Blackford, Stacie Bowers, Annick Scillia, Lynmarie Schroeder, 
Tracy Eck, Chris Shedwick. Rachel Tait, Laura Shaw, Allison Wiley, Blythe Hunsinger, Lisa Hersh- 
berger. Jennifer Holbrook ROW 2: Melissa Zeigler, Ginette Schumacher. Emily Reynolds, Carrie 
Pitchford, Liz Penman, Kerrie Herkner. Kristen Seaver, Amy Hollenbacher, Kerry O'Brien, Nicci 
Zegarelli, Aimee Wallete. Nicole Planey, Kimberly Madeira ROW 3: Elizabeth Miller, Renee 
Kerstetter. John Graf, Erin Kirchmer. Donna Cassidy. Michelle Fredette, Jennifer Bashore, Jessica 
Reed, Joanne Hartney, Sara Cargill. Wendi Willever, Karen Cashin, Becky Labs. Mike Carchidi 
ROW 4: Naomi Beckwith, Dawn Roberts. Amy Bigoski, Jason Bugg. Kim Dunigan, Julie Rabold, 
Jenn Chestnut. Wendy Albright, Amy Bender, Robin Seipel, Dawn Johnstonbaugh. J.J. Langowski. 
Heather Cox. Michele Zurat 



Activities 



183 



Habitat for Humanity 
this year completed a five 
year project that started in 
the infancy of the club. The 
100th campus chapter 
finished their first house on 
East High Street giving a 
family not only a home, but 
hope for a brighter future. 
Of course the house was 
only one small part of the 
organization's year. They 
worked together at various 



other construction sites to help 
build Habitat Homes. 

The club also hosted their 
annual auction which helped 
raise money for a spring break 
trip to Jackson, Tennessee to 
assist the local affiliate in 
building a house along with 
numerous other small projects. 

Overall, Habitat once again 
had a busy, but very successful 
and satisfying year. 

- Craig Bertz 




E-MOTION ROW I : Lianna Pizzo, Adrienne Keeney, Kathy Kaib ROW 2: Jennifer 
Gavin, Heather Wolf. Sue Glickman ROW 3: Jenn Wilson, Kara Horter, Kimberly 
Madiera, Ginette Schumacher 







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ETOWNIAN ROW 1: Michelle Heshey. Melanie Reiser, Sharon Igielski, Maria 
Ciccarella, Renee Kerstetter ROWS: Dylan Gadino, Michael Sadowski, Kristopher 
King, Dave Gruska, Stephanie Hirtzel 



FELLOWHIP OF CHRISTIAN ATHLETES ROW I: Loretta Rossow, Katie Weber, Kelly 
Rada, Jennifer Peters, Allison Lucey, Lynn Hurley ROW 2: Charlie Grimes, 
Michael Lena, Branda Wessel, Tracy Eck, Marsha Cassel, Gayle Wetzel 



lo4 Activities 



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Emotion members show off their 
float for the Homecoming parade 
that was washed out because of the 




Emotion performs their own 
routine to the Nutcracker Suite 
during the Christmas concert held 
at Leffler Chapel during a 
Wednesday at Ten. 



Habitat members Amy Munden, 
Marci James and Sara Blackford 
help to hammer down the floor of a 
house on their Spring Break trip to 
Jackson, Tennessee. 




HABITAT FOR HUMANITY ROW I: Mandy Buckley. Christina Strickler. Jill Varelli. Erin Farrell, 
Kristen Kane, Christa Green, Shannon Kmet ROW 2: Art Paynter, Barb MacMillan. Craig 
Bertz. Sarah Blackford. Annie Matincheck, Allison Wiley, Laura Shaw, Melanie Bujung ROW 
3: Marya Bowman, Jessica Singley, Nicki Schuessler. Jenell Orendorff, Marci James. Eileen 
Comely, Blythe Hunsinger. Heather Klein, Katy Sweeney ROW 4: Julie Devilbiss. Ann 
Neddoff. Julie Landis, Stacey Steckley, Amy McCampbell . Amy Dennis. Jen Curran, Beth 
Mecouch, Kristy Hackman, Jennifer Muri ROW 5: Bridget Reynolds, Lisa Stansberry, Jennifer 
Haley, Kim Guessford, Kevin Holton 



IN-SYNC ROW I: Chris Andrade, Angela Negri, Jaime Wiedenhaefer, Inga Mountain. 
Janelle Boyd, Lindsey Decker ROW 2: Brad Small, Melissa Guenzel, Kristen 
Pettersen. Kevin Gardiner, Julie Bookhamer, Liz Krumpholz, Kim Walters 



Activities 



185 




INTERNATIONAL CLUB ROW I : LaMar Childs, Angel Aguirre, Kelly Carson, Sabrina 
Bomberger, Colleen McCafferty, Nandita Kuruvilla. Nicole Hoffmann, Sanam Taj, 
Raana Meruani, Sarah Blackford ROW 2: Kurt Bar-nada (Advisor), Ginnette 
Moskowitz, Kate Roberts, Lisa Driscoll, Samiya Ahmed, Aybike Doganci, Esther 
Okorie, Yoshiko Sakai, Claudiane Johnson, Arlene Olinger, Trinity Deavor, Jay 
Buffenmyer I Advisorl, Erin Brett, Priscilla Millin, Andrea Conway. Feyi Ayodeji 
ROW 3: Marci James, Jelle Brands, Harm Manders, Michael Lena, Saltuk Doganci, 
Amy Kneller, Akiko Hamada, Brett Sensenig, Paul Lampasona, Ben League 



186 



INTER-VARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP (IVCF) ROW I: Sabrina Bomberger, Lisa 
Smoker, Lori VanOrder. Gretchen Junko ROW 2: Jason Heller, Lutricia Eberly, 
Sandy Stonge, Kristen Schulenberg, Laura Shaffer. Beth Seiler, Susie Beiler, Tom 
Webber, Karl Gandrud, Hans Gehman ROW 3: Jen Lee, Kendra Brubaker, Amy 
Layman, Amy Laukaitis, Sarah Banks, Loretta Rossow, Reuben Kennel. Doug 
Landis, Carolyn Grossnickle 



Activities 




The International Club 
has been successful in 
bridging the cultural gap for 
our students. According to 
Raana Rene, president of 
the International Club, it's 
mission is "to make the 
adjustment process easier 
for international students 
coming to Elizabethtown 
College." Another goal of 
the organization is to have 
programs that reflect 
American activities such as 
Basketball games and trips 
to big cities. The third goal 
of the International club is 
attempting to educate 
others about different 
cultures in planning trips to 
restaurants and speakers. 

The International Club 
was again involved in the 
International Fest which 



All decked out in her native garb, 
Raana Meruani displays numerous 
cultural items from Kenya. 



was held from March 17-24. 
Students exhibited various 
displays about their countries. 

Some of the other events 
that members participated in 
were a reception for exchange 
students of area high schools, 
teaching others how to do 
"djing" the dance and organiz- 
ing a fashion show along with 
colors united. 

During homecoming, the 
club could be seen selling flags 
from various countries and 
candy from various countries 
was their fund-raising tactic at 
the International Fest. 

With approximately 120 
members, this club has done 
an excellent job at bringing 
various countries and cultures 
to the Elizabethtown College 
Community. 

- Sandy Stone 




KAPPA DELTA PI ROW I: Jen Owens, Sue Kazcinski, Barb MacMillan, 
Liz Albin ROW 2: Kim Guessford, Renee Kerstetter, Kathy Klunk, 
Sallie Mohr, Jen Roeblin 



MANAGEMENT CLUB ROW I: Judie Houser, Molly Muir ROW 2: Michelle 
Lorusso, Matt Ohlinger, Michelle Pierce, Jody Gaspar, Jenn Dejewski 



Activities 



187 



Melica is a girls' a 
capella vocal group which is 
involved in performances 
both on and off campus. 
Club members meet about 
two or three times a week to 
rehearse songs they will 
sing at college events. 
Melica is open to anyone 
who wants to try out, and 
one of their major require- 



ments is a love for singing. 
According to Valerie 
Dymond, Melica members, 
"enjoy singing and want to 
show this to the college 
community." 

Some of the various 
events the group sang at 
were T.G.I.F. and the Spring 
Arts Festival. 

-Adrienne Keeney 




Melica performs a song at this 
year's talent show. 



Jill Birtwell hands out information 
in the Park City Mall to shoppers 
of all sizes as part of her Into The 
Streets day. 





MATH CLUB ROW I: Nicole Planey, Leigh Wilkes, John Koontz (Advisor), 
Lori Schmoyer, Dan Doonan ROW Q: Thomas Webber, Jen Robelen, Jess 
Samolewicz, Jessica Bois, Lauren Wheeler ROW 3: Andrea Hibshman, 
Kerrie Herkner, Jennifer Owens, Aybike Doganci, Tanya Beeker, Michelle 
Hahn, Lutricia Eberly, Jennifer Peters ROW 4: Tammy Herrmann, Jon 
Cramer, Caren Heintzelman, Karin Mikalsen, Kelly Cusick 



MEDICUS 



188 



Activities 




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Mike Knorr hits the volleyball over 
the net as opponents are ready to 
block the hit. 





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MENTORS ROW I: Bekki Small, Nanda Mitra, Leigh McClintock, Angela 
Negri, Heather Wolf ROW 2: Christa Green, Tammy Robson, Sarah 
Giuliano, Jaime Boyce, Helen Carney ROW 3: Kristy Kordich, Blythe 
Hunsinger, Sarah Heintzelman, Jo Eates, Michelle Hickey 




MELICA ROW I: Leigh McClintock, Beth Mclntire, Linda Moritz, Amy 
Smolnik, Valerie Dymond, Darcie Ricca, Janelle Boyd, Katie Carbone, 
Chrissy Biemuller, Valerie Zorger, Shannon Keene, Lara Manogg 



MENS VOLLEYBALL ROW I: Michael Knorr, John Sullivan, Phuc Bui, Ratal 
Subernat, Justin Aurand, Dan Doonan ROW 2: Brian Dombrowski, B.J. 
Mikulski, Paul Montanari. Tyler Speicher, Rusty Wolfe, Michael Lena, 
Eric Myers (Coach) 



Activities loc/ 




MUSIC EDUCATOR'S NATIONAL CONFERENCE ROW I: Laura Hawbaker, 
JaneOe Boyd, Natalie Miller, Hillary Truran, Sarah Cropley, Beth Kohler 
ROW Q: Stacie Edmonson, Julie Hill, Maggie Donahue, Joe Godfrey, xxx, 

XXX 



NEWMAN CLUB ROW I: Karen Cashin, Bernadette Katen, Karen 
Schradin, Ange Mirando, Sharon Kollar ROW 2: Amy Zehnder, Dave 
Gruska, Tom Fertal ROW 3: Stacie Zak, Laura D'Aguanno 



190 



Activities 




According to Bernadette 
Katen, "Our goal is to join 
all Catholics on Campus to 
promote religious awareness 
and community service." 
That is just what they did. 

Not only did they assist 
in holding the Catholic 
Mass every Sunday night 
with music provided, the 
Neuman Club took an active 
role in the building of a teen 
center in E-town starting 
with Into the Streets. That 
night, numerous members 
of the club chaperoned a 
dance for sixth through 
ninth graders at the Eliza- 
bethtown Community 



Incorporating humor into the act, 
Chris Andrade, Joe Godfrey, Kevin 
Gardner and Andy McGraw 
perform along with the rest of 
Phalanx. 



Center. 

Katen said "It was great. 
It also is a great idea to try 
and get a teen center built 
since there really isn't 
anywhere for the kids of 
Elizabethtown to gather 
and stay out of trouble." 

Finally, the Neuman 
Club held prayer meetings 
every week to promote faith 
in God. The Neuman Club 
provided a number of 
services to the Catholic 
community. Katen feels, "It 
is important to have faith in 
God and to have people to 
talk to that have the same 
religious values. 

-Laura D'Aguanno 




OUTDOOR. CLUB ROW I : Marc Lancaster, Tiera Kendle. Jen Kulicki, 
Steve Borst, Melissa White, Erica Haray, Kim Swope ROW 2: Amber 
Brechbiel, Sara Bull, Samiya Ahmed, Matt Nesbitt, Brian Stetler, Len 
Ianitto, Amy LeBar, Wendi Willever, Tara Schott ROW 3: Joe Ruggieri, 
Cynthia Biscardi, Margaret Beach, Jason Bugg, Dario Mescia, Shaun 
Hughes, Andre LaScala 



PHALANX Chris Andrade, Pat Mitchell, Dan Geisewite, Tim Miller, Dave 
Fontaine, Joe Godfrey, Jonathan Sears, Richard Hegmann, Andrew 
McGraw, Kris King, Kevin Gardiner, J.J. Lemon 



Activities 



191 



The Political Science 
Club is made up of majors 
and minors within the study 
of Political Science, Demo- 
crats and Republicans alike. 
Their goal is not to empha- 
size one party over the 
other; rather it looks at 
issues in a more intellectual 
way, challenging ideas and 
not party affiliations. The 
club also sponsors speakers 



and volunteers at election 
campaigns during election 
years. Members are encour- 
aged to get involved with 
the political system and 
make their voices heard. To 
do this, many members also 
belong to either the College 
Democrats or the College 
Republicans, where parti- 
san politics do take over. 

- Jodi Brandon 




PHYSICS/ENGINEERING CLUB ROW I : Michael D'Angelo, Ada Ma, Josh Luey, 
David Randal], Oscar Shutt, Jonathan Everett ROW 2: David Ferruzza 
(Advisor), Phuc Bui, Aybike Doganci, Amy Ma, Sanam Taj, Brian Schopf, 
Kris Dorman, Stephanie Kerstetter ROW 3: Mark Stuckey, Rich Sampson, 
Tony Masimore, Tina Connors, Stephanie Lehman, Scott Weigle, Tom 
Sofield 





PwCneicEg 




PI MU ABSALON ROW I: Jennifer Owens, Jen Robelen, Jess Samolewicz 
ROW 2: Gabriela Sanchis (Advisor), Jon Cramer, Andrea Hibshman, Nicole 
Planey, Michelle Hahn, Lori Schmoyer 



PI THETA EPSILON ROW I: Christine Newman, Bethany Elision, Karen 
Fasick ROW 2: Sarah Zimmer, Kristen Much, Stephanie Storck, 
Melinda Enterline 



192 



Activities 




Even non-Political Science majors 
became de facto club members in 
anticipation of the Bob Dole rally- 
many students in favor of Dole, but 
also many against him. 



Cory Loudenslager of the Political 
Science Club manages to convince 
Craig Bertz to sign up for some- 
thing at the Homecoming booth. 





POLITICAL SCIENCE CLUB ROW l : Helen Carney, Melanie Reiser, 
Melinda Wissman ROW 2: Jason Duncan, Tara Patterson, Julie 
Devilbiss 



PSYCHOLOGY CLUB ROW I: Michelle Gantz, Sue Ittleson ROW 2: Nanda 
Mitra, Arlene dinger, Melanie Bujung ROW 3: Susan Glickman, Rebecca 
Salach, Katie Webber, Allison Lucey 



Activities 



193 









RHA executive council members 
take a moment to pose with Dr. 
and Mrs. Long. 



Apparantly having fun, Feyi 
Ayodeji smiles through her new 
mask as part of the Goofy Games. 







Enjoyable games and food at 
retreats are only two of the 
reasons RHA finds itself as one of 
the more popular organizations. 

Jason Lesinski, Mike Burke and 
Tom Webster demonstrate that it 
takes a little more than desire to be 
the Goofy Games champions. 




QUAD COUNCIt Jennifer Shockley, Lottie Smith, Jennifer Mika, Robyn Rubino, 
Christie Charles, Christine Purpuri, Krista Doyle, Olivia West, Lou Schellenburh 
(Advisor) 



RESIDENCE HALL ASSOCIATION ROW I: Erica Haray, Barb Bottaro, Jaime 
Wiedenhaefer, Michele LaRocca, Ed Burke, Andrea Walton, Laura LaSala, 
Melissa Baily, Doreen Proctor ROW 2: Nicole Rumpp, Stephanie Nykor-czuk, 
Laura D'Aguanno, Sherry Servia, Jason Paulin, Julie Devilbiss, Shelby Frankis 
Angela Mirando, Kelly Hill, Kelly Forys ROW 3: Heather Wolf, Ginnette 
Moskowitz, Amanda Collett, Eiristi Scott, Kerri Banner. Jen Barton. Gretchen 
Coles, Erin Hoynes, Dana Thomas, Karen DiLoreto 



lc/4 Activities 



i 




HOME SWEET HOME 



"We're not just Micro- 
fridges!" This years Resi- 
dence Hall Association has 
been working together to 
better resident life. Acting 
as a liaison between the 
residence halls and plant 
operations RHA has been 
bringing improvements to 
each residence hall such as 
new furniture in Founders 
main lounge and a new 
recycling center in Ober. 

But, RHA is never all 
work and no play. In the 
fall RHA sponsored the 
annual Goofy Games. The 



holiday season brought the 
Winter Wonderland Dance. 
This annual semiformal 
dance packed Hershey Hall. 

For T.G.I.S., RHA 
sponsored the scavenger 
hunt and the always popu- 
lar Roommate Game finals. 
Erica Haray, RHA's V.P. of 
Finance said, "RHA had yet 
again another successful 
year. We have many hard 
working, dedicated mem- 
bers who make this organi- 
zation great. I'm just proud 
to be able to be a part of it." 
-Laura D'Aguanno 




Becoming a human hot dog can 
completely change your views on 
condaments as this Goofy Games 
participant quickly found out. 



Andrea Walton, Melissa Baily and 
Michele LaRocca enjoy the evening 
on an RHA trip. 




STUDENTS AGAINST VIOLATING THE EARTH ROW I: Krista Doyle. Jenn Chestnut, 
Stacey Stanczak, Susanne Brander, Becky Oglesby ROW 2: Shana Ganter, Corie 
Stover, Tanis Neamand, Karen Cashin, Jason Bugg 



STUDENT SENATE ROW I: Stacey Grab, Dave Heimbach. Michelle Lemke, Bob Miller, 
Tara Smith, Anitra Yusinski, Brian DeFilippis, Annie Matincheck ROW 2: Emily 
Fleagle, Jessica Durn, helen Carney, Scott Tucci, Nicki Schuessler, Kristen Maguire, 
Chris Harvey ROW 3: Laura LaSala, Lisa Marshall, Melanie Reiser, Megan Forney, 
Ted Herman, Dylan Gadino, Beth Smith, Jeanne Ellis, Colleen Kelly, Dan Jones, 
LaMar Childs ROW 4: Bethany Ellison, Katie Doyle, Eric Valentin, Nathan 
Troutman, Shaun Hughes, Michelle Hickey, Jeremy Keiter, Sara Jones, Sarah 
Giuliano ROW 5: Sarah Armstrong, Brad Small, Brian Dombrowski, Josh Mackley, 
Shane Serpico, Cathy Czerwinski, Kevin Duffy, Gretchen Juhnko, Amy Whitney 

Activities -L«yO 



The purpose of the 
Society for Collegiate 
Journalists is to promote 
high standards of journal- 
ism in each of the campus 
media organizations. 

Students are nominated 
by their editor or manager if 
they have a 2.75 GPA and 
have served on the campus 
media for one year. Current 
SCJ members review the 
nominations and select each 
year's inductees. Inductees 



are elected based on their 
overall contributions to the 
media. 

This year, SCJ inducted 
nineteen new members who 
represented all four campus 
media-ECTV, WWEC-FM, 
the Conestogan and the 
Etownian. 

Senior Tom Webster said, 
"In addition to the induction 
we brought in a number of 
speakers to discuss how the 
field of media is changing ." 
-Laura D'Aguanno 




• Ranked #2 in V. u '. .'.' a Products market share 

• Celebrating 30 yu business 

• Proud supplier iui ..... ;ji6 Summer Olympics 



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Renee Kerstetter and Professor 
Tamara Gillis just love getting 
their picture taken. It's hard tp tell 
who is giving and who is receiving 
this communications award. 

Members of the 1996-97 award- 
winning SIFE group are congratu- 
lated by the crowd at this year's 
regional competition. 




SIGMA TAU DELTA ROW I: Becky Hessong, Sara Triller ROW 2: Michelle 
Lemke, Christie Charles, Diana Hirtzel, Jessica Beach 



STUDENTS IN FREE ENTERPRISE ROW I: Jim Steeley, Hilary Bloch, Jamie 
Boyce, Becky Colebaugh ROW 2: Peter Shelley, Randy Covard, Brad 
Small, Laura D'Aguanno 



196 



Activities 



Monica Davis and Tom Webster 
check out the latest Etownian 
before the news segment of their 
radio show. 



Lamar Childs relaxes at the airport 
on the SIFE team's trip home from 
the national tournament in Kansas 
City, Missouri in May. He can 
relax now because the competition 






**> ^ 



STUDENTS MAKING INDIVIDUAL LIVES ENRJCHED 



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SOCIAL WORK STUDENT ASSOCIATION 



SOCIETY FOR. COLLEGIATE JOURNALISTS Mike Sadowski, Melanie Reiser, 
Jody Bartko, Jennifer Dejewski, Tom Webster 



Activities 



197 



Sock and Buskin members perform 
in the student run One Act Play 
Festival. 





SOCIOLOGY/ANTHROPOLOGY CLUB ROW I: Lauren Aiello, Amy Hobson.Emily 
Gardella ROW 2: Tiffany Wagner, Laura Meashey, Priscilla Millin ROW 3: Ed Burke. 
Anitra Yusinski, Man Squarcia 





SOCK AND BUSKIN ROW I : Mary Triano, Kara Vichko. Kelly Calnon. Karen Cashin, 
Sarah Cropley ROW 2: Amy Clifford, Alyson Elliott, J.J. Langowski, Michele Zurat, 
Jennifer Murr, Leah Henry, Patricia Brankowitz, Susan Glickman, Heather Handly, 
Cathy Czerwinski, Sarah Blackford, Michael Sevareid (Advisor) ROW 3: Sara 
Mooney, Linda Conway, Mike Burke, Lindsey Decker, Caren Heintzelman, Selena 
Kinkle, Stacie Zak, Kelly Concannon, Cheryl Toborowsky.Sarah Van Camp ROW 4: 
Kristin Stremme, Richard Krebs, Liz Hernandez, Michelle Janicki, Tom Haughey, 
Jaime Heckman, J.J. Lemon, Jennifer Ainge, Lindsey Hintelmann, Amy Archavage, 
Lori Shaw, Andrea Conway 

19o Activities 



SPIRIT CLUB ROW I : Kara Peters, Kristen Kern. Bethany Ellison, Reem Issa. 
Leigh McClintock, Beth Mclntire ROW 2: Gretchen Junko, Nancy Uston, 
Brian DeFilippis, Karl Gandrud ROW 3: Tim Downing, Peter Shelley, Mel 
Leiby, Amy Clifford, Adria Geesey, Jen Stanford, Kristen Rippman 




SOUND OIF IE-TOWN 



Stolen CD's, a new 
emergency system, and no 
Macarena Sharky. What 
more can you ask for? 
WWEC, E-town's student 
managed and operated 
radio station had a great 
year despite a few obstacles. 

Broadcasting from 7:00 
AM to Midnight on week- 
days and 8:00 AM to Mid- 
night on weekends, the DJs 
this year stressed variety 
and reinforced the station 
motto, being the true 
"Sound of Elizabethtown." 



From Chris Turners new 
alternative on Sunday night 
to Ed Burke's classic rock 
Wednesday afternoon to 
Dana Thomas' variety show, 
WWEC never ceased to 
entertain the community. 
Senior Maria Ciccarella, 
WWEC's DJ director com- 
mented "there were over 55 
DJs who were very active. 
Some had performers come 
on their show. The DJs 
followed formats which 
made it fun for listeners." 
-Laura D'Aguanno 




Jen Hammes takes a break to 
smile for the camera as she DJs 
her radio show. 



Maria Cicarella makes some last 
minute adjustments to the sound 
equipment in the radio station. 




WOMENSPEAK ROW I: Nanda Mitra, Dan Thomas, Dana Berglund, 
Kathryn Brown ROW 2: Barbara Howe, Sharon Kollar, Rebecca 
Showalter, Viv Bergel (Advisor) 



WWEC-FM ROW I: Mike Burke, Kevin Urban, Erin Murphy, Maria 
Cicarella, Kim Kaplan ROW 2: Anthony Bosco, Mike Sadowski, Chris 
Turner ROW 3: Tyler Speicher 



Activities 



199 



■■ 



■■ 



Current Events 

This past year has certainly been one for the 
record books-both positively and negatively. 
Celebrations were often marked by tragedy, such as 
the Olympic bombing, despite their success. Olym- 
pic athletes rose to the occasion, though, despite 
the disaster, and made the Olympics a memorable 
occasion. 

In this election year, President Clinton rose to 
Bob Dole's challenge and was reelected for a second 
term— the first incumbent Democrat since FDR in 
1944 to be reelected. Bob Dole based his platform 
on a 15% tax cut and family values, and he person- 
ally stopped for a campaign rally here at the 
College in October. 

The world of athletics met the challenges of this 
monumental year as well. Along with the success 
of American Olympic athlets in Atlanta, golfer 
Tiger Woods stormed onto the PGA scene, barely 
out of his teenage years. More traditionally, the 
Green Bay Packers won the Supoerbowl over the 
New England Patriots, and the Yankees beat the 
Atlanta Braves in six games for the World Serieos 
title. 

All around the country American hearts broke in 
sympathy for the vitims of TWA Flight 800, the 
California wildfires and Hurricane Hortense which 
seemed to take control of our nation. Mother 
Nature finally eased up and allowed us all to 
breathe a sigh fo relief and appreciate good times, 
such as astronaut Shannon Lucid's return to Earth 
after a record six months in space. 

-Jodi Brandon 




T 



12376/ 1 

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Michael Johnson broke his own 
record in the 200 meter dash 
after already winning the 400 
meter run just days before. 



Negotiations in early October 
1996 between Israeli and 
Palestinian leaders failed to 
resolve differences that 
exploded into violence in the 
Middle East, despite the efforts 
of leaders of both countries. 



.200 Current Events 






A pipe bomb exploded in 
Olympic Park, killing one 
person and injuring 111 others. 
Security guard Richard Jewell 
was investigated as the prime 
suspect before finally being 
cleared three months later. 





Bob Dole vowed to restore 
values to America when he 
accepted the Republican party 
nomination for the presdiency. 
Dole, and running mate Jack 
Kemp, lost the election. 



Russian President Boris Yeltsin 
danced at a rock concert, where 
he encouraged young Russian 
people to vote. 



Twenty-two year old Alanis 
Morissette broke the record 
books when her album, "Jagged 
Little Pill." necame the best- 
selling album by a female artist. 



Current Events 



Hurricane Hortense brought 
death and destruction as it hit 
the United States, after already 
killing sixteen people in the 
Caribbean. People risked their 
own lives to save victims such 
as children. 



John F. Kennedy, Jr. wed 
Carolyn Bessette without the 
press, despite the fact that the 
paparazzi have been trained to 
follow him since he was a 
toddler at the White House. 





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TWA Flight 800 never made it 
to Paris after taking off from 
JFK airport in New York. All 
230 passengers were killed, and 
no definitive cause for the 
explosion has been found. 



President Clinton and Al Gore 
were voted back into office after 
defeating Bob Dole on a 
platform based on education 
and economic success. 



Current Events 



















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Wildfires spread across 
thousands of acres in California, 
aided by the Santa Ana winds, 
in our nation's worst wildfire 
season in more than four 
decades. 



Biochemist Shannon Lucid 
spent a record six-month space 
journey after being delayed in 
space for seven weeks due to 
mechanical and weather 
problems. 





Twenty-year-old golf sensation 
Tiger Woods has not only taken 
the PGA golf scene by surprise, 
but he is pioneering the interest 
of teens and pre-teens alike to 
the game of golf. 



Current Events 



Proud Parents 
(continued) 



Jodi Brandon 

We are so proud of you. We knew 
you could do it! May your graduation 
be the beginning of a lifetime of suc- 
cess and happiness-you deserve it. 
The future is yours! 

Congratulations ! 

We love you very much, 

Mom and Dad 



VANESSA PAROBY 
OF COURSE WE'RE PROUD OF YOU 
...ALWAYS HAVE BEEN. 
BECAUSE YOU ARE YOURSELF. 




MOM AND DAD LOVE YOU 



CONGRATULATIONS 



KENDRA JOY BRUBAKER - 
ELIZABETHTOWN COLLEGE - 1997 

We congratulate you 
on the achievement of 
your goal for a double 
major in accounting 
and music within four 
years! 

Graduating from E- 
town College 25 years 
after your father did is 
a unique and special 
experience for us. 

In all your ways acknowledge the Lord in your life 
and He will give you direction, purpose and 
fulfillment. 

We thank God for the blessing you are 

to us! 

Mark and Ruth Brubaker (Dad and Mother) 

Karla, Lorene, Loretta and Melody 




LAURA 

ANN 
MASSIMINI 




YEARS WENT BY MUCH TOO FAST 

MY LITTLE GIRL IS GROWN. 

HARD WORK AND SACRIFICE 

PHASED YOU NOT; 

REAP THE REWARDS YOU'VE SEWN 

SO MANY GOALS HAVE BEEN MET 

FOR WHICH WE ALL ARE GLAD. 

YET I'M THE ONE 

WHO IS MOST PROUD 

BECAUSE YOU CALL ME DAD. I LOVE YOU 



204 Proud Parents 







Tracey, 

From Hancock to E-town, 
our very special little girl is 
all grown up. We are so 
proud of you. 
Congratulations! 

We love you, 

Dad. Mom. Barry & Mom Mom 



Joseph D. Chipriano 














MY BUDDY JOE, 








I ALWAYS KNEW MY "LITTLE 


p»"^ 






LAD" WOULD GROW UP AND 






ACCOMPLISH SO MANY GOALS 


Th"- '^j 


h|. 




WHICH YOU HAVE ALREADY 




ftl 




THROUGH HARD WORK AND 




DETERMINATION. 








GOD WILLING, I PRAY YOUR 








FUTURE HAS THE SAME RESULTS. 








I AM AND ALWAYS WILL BE VERY 


E 


■B 




PROUD OF YOU. 




M 




LOVE ALWAYS, 


^H ■ .. 






NAN 















Joseph D. Chipriano 
Joe, 

You have a strong, beautiful spirit within you— a spirit 
that is capable of taking you as far and as high as you 
want to go. 

We have seen so many of your strengths, we appreci- 
ate your wisdom, courage, wit and loving nature. 
We know there are great things out there for you, and 
it's within your powers to make them happen. 
We believe in you and know you have what it takes 
to follow your dream. 

Let that strong, beautiful spirit of yours, which has 
touched us in so many ways, be your guide. 



We are so proud of you, 
God Bless You, 
Love forever, 
Mom, Dad & Jeff 








JENNIFER ANN CHESTNUT 






CONGRATULATIONS ! 

You've worked so hard— 
we're so proud of you. 
You are the light 

of our life. 
Continue to shine! 

Love, 






Mom & Dad 



Congratulations Kelly 

All the dreams we prayed you'd be - 

Are all the things you are - 

You were our little girl - 

And now our shining star. 

With pride and love, Mom & Dad 




Amy Marie Pelesky - 

Watching you grow, sharing your life. 

and just being there for you has brought 

us more joy than you could ever know. 

Now you are graduating 

and we are so very proud. 

May your future be as happy 

and fulfilling as you have made our lives. 

Love, 
Mom and Dad 



9Akhelk Tlizabetfi Lemk\e 

'"Reach high, 

for the stars tie hidden in your souL 
'Dream deep, 

for every dream precedes the goat " 
%eep reaching for your dreams'. 
Love Rhoaysi 
'Mom, Dad, 'Dave & Dan 



Proud Parents ^UO 



DEAR MARIA RITA, 
WITH PRIDE AND LOVE 
WE CONGRATULATE YOU 
FOR THIS SPECIAL MOMENT, 
AND WE WISH YOU SUCCESS 
AND HAPPINESS ALWAYS. 

ALL OUR LOVE, 
MOM & DAD, OLIMPIA & DOMENICA 




-^ 



To the young woman who left the 
adventure of her new country, to 
experience the "old country." 

We congratulate you on your finest 

discovery: yourself. 

You've done it with a grace, a 

style, and a beauty, that are 

uniquely yours. 

Gretchen, you are amazing! 



Love, 



Mom and Dad 



Jason, we are so happy with the direction that your life is 
taking you. All of your decisions and all of your actions 
are so noble and intelligent. We often think about how you 
were the same way when you were little. We hope that you 
remain so in control of your life forever. And we want you 
to know that sometimes you will make mistakes, and when 
those times occur, the proudest parents in the world will 
always be here to encourage you, to understand you, to talk 
with you, to support you, and to love you forever. 
Congratulations! Love Mom and Dad 



Congratulations, Kim & Art! ! ! 

We couldn't be prouder of either of you 

than we are today. You've made our 

world a better place, now it's time to 

share your gifts with others. 

Follow your hearts and you'll find success! 

Love Always, 

Mom & Dad 




206 



Proud Parents 



Senior Candids 



Rebecca DiEdigio. Dana Alonzi, 
Sallie Mohr and Kathy Klunk are 
quadmates and friends, seen here 
at the Senior Class banquet in 
January. 



Caren Heintzelman is just one ex- 
ample of the Class of 1997's com- 
mitment to service, as she touches 
up the paint at the Elizabethtown 
Borough Park during Into the 
Streets. 







Jodi Brandon and Craig Bertz, the 
Conestogan co-editors-in-chief have 
enjoyed working with each other 
over the last four years. 

Mike DeCarlo spent much of his 
time at his computer working on 
his senior seminar paper for his 
communicaions degree, wishing he 
was in the DJ booth somewhere. 



Senior Candids A\J I 





^^^^ 






GROFFS 
MEATS 


, * home dressed meats 
1 * retail - wholesale 
* home smoked ham and 




bacon 

* meat for your freezer 

* custom slaughtering 

* homemade mincemeat 
33 N. Market St. * homemade bologna, 
Elizabethtown, PA 17022 sweet and lebanon 



n 



ENGER 



FEEDS 



P.O. Box 26 • Rhcems, PA 17570 

OFFICE 1-800-692-6008 
FAX 717/367-5913 



Q 



IWEILER 

1 NSU K A NCE AGENCY! \ 




"A full 

service 

iniiependen 

Insurance 

Agency" 



222 S. Market Street, Suite 101 
Elizabethtown 

Auto • Life • Home • Business 
367-5134 653-8523 



Y/Z Printing Company, Inc. 

wishes to welcome 

Theodore E. Long 

as the 13th president 

of Elizabethtown College. 

We look forward to a continued, 

prosperous future for 

Elizabethtown College 

and for Y/Z Printing servicing 

your quality printing needs. 



from, John & Terry Zerphey 

and 

the entire staff at Y/Z Printing Company 



Farmers 
Trust 




Division of Financial Trust Company 



Elizabethtown Office 

104 South Market Street 
Elizabethtown, PA 

(717) 367-4904 _«=• 



THE TOTAL OFFICE SOLUTION 



Y 



OFFICE PRODUCTS 



"HARPJSBURG • YORK • LANCASTER" 
1-800-538-7500 



208 



Community Patrons 







[ Red Rose Motel " 




Welcomes 
Students and Their Parents/Guests 

Quiet, Comfortable Accomodations, Family Atmosphere, 
Non-Smoking, and Newer Rooms Available. 
In-Room Video Cassette Players & New 25" TV's. 




r Nearest Motel To Elizabethtown College Campus 


Burger King Next Door. Convenience Stores Within A Few Steps. 

2346 South Market Street (Route 230) 
Elizabethtown, PA 17022 

(717) 367-7518 



PIZZATOWN 

655 North Market Street 
Elizabethtown, PA 17022 



MEMBER 

PENNSYLVANIA INSTITUTE OF CPAS 



Mark G. Brubakek 

CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT 



£14 NORTH MARKET ST. 

ELIZABETHTOWN. PA 17082 

TEL (717> 367-2555 



RESIDENCE 

«OS2 COLEBROOK ROAD 

ELIZABETHTOWN. PA 170SS 

TELEPHONE <717) 387-5855 



£LIZABETHTOw"N 
SPORTING GOODS 



Trophies • Screen Printing • Embroidery 



59 COLLEGE AVE. 



367-6633 



(717)367-1228 
FAX (717) 367-7202 


m 


Pokn C JuiiettoH, 9hc. 

ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS 


JOHN E. FULLERTON, JR. 1380 MOUNT GRETNA ROAD 
President ELIZABETHTOWN, PA 17022 



Community Patrons £\j\j 




Congratulations to 
the Class of 1997 

Your official 
photographer 



DaVor Photo, Inc. 

654 Street Road 
Bensalem, PA 19020 



1-800-334-1531 




3flueller'a ^flofoer J^rfop 
Your Extra Touch Florist 



55 N. Market St. 

Elizabethtown, PA 17022 

367- 1581 



Free Parking Next To Store 
Open 8:00 A.M. Mon Sat. 
All Motor Credit Cards Accepted — 




717-367-6644 
717-653-6667 




P«tt Hondru'a 






E-TOWN 


DODGE 






"NOBODY BEATS OUR DEAL" 




ROUTE 230 DAVE OLSEN 
ELIZABETHTOWN, PA 17022 SERVICE MANAGER 




EWCOMER^p 

run cm. • mcatho • aw C M0HWW 



"You'll b* ComfortabU with us" 

101 E. CHERRY ST, ELIZABETHTOWN. PA 17022 * 367-1 138 
Serving the county since 1926 



Open Monday - Saturday 8 AM - 9 PM 




BEVERAGE 
DISTRIBUTORS 

62 HERSHEY ROAD • ELIZABETHTOWN 

(717)367-1394 



People dedicated 
to your success. 



When it comes to helping Lancaster County families like yours 
make the most of their hard earned money, no bank is more 
dedicated than Fulton Bank. 

Fulton Bank has been serving our local communities for over 
100 years. Supporting both businesses and individuals with 
financial products and services is something we take very 
seriously. Fulton Bank is dedicated to your success and we would 
like to do everything we possibly can to make your life more 
rewarding. 

For information on any of our products or services, stop by our 
Elizabethtown Office located in the Market Street Square 
Shopping Center, or call 367-3800. 

Fulton Bank 

People dedicated to your success.- 



Monbar FDIC. 



i-i 1 U Community Patrons 



The Continental Press, Inc. 

Educational Publishing 
Commercial Printing 



Congratulations 

to the 

Class of 1997 



Meeting the Needs of Education for 

Over 50 Years 

520 East Bainbridge Street 
Elizabethtown, PA 17022 



Community Patrons 



211 



Index 



A 



Abe. John 151 

Abbey. Kristin 110 

Adams, Joe 108. 165 

Addari, Gabriella 64 

Adsitt, Susan 117 

Ahalt, Ryan 109 

Ahmed. Samiya 113. 186, 191 

Aiello. Lauren 115, 198 

Aksim, Beth 178 

Albin, Elizabeth 64, 187 

Albright, Wendy 120,183 

Alexander. John 134 

Alonzi, Dana 64, 207 

Amme, Vanessa 175, 180 

Anderson, Brenda 176 

Anderson, Chrissie 120 

Andoga, Melissa 115,176 

Andrade, Christopher 64, 185, 191 

Andros, Dan 108, 156 

Antal.Joe 134 

Anthony, Michael 56 

Antoline, Matt 108 

Apunte-Aguirre, Angel 114,186 

Archavage.Amy 113,182,198 

Archer, Michelle 120 

Armstrong, Sarah 119, 195 

Arndt, Jaimie 111 

Ashley, Jennifer 64 

Atkinson, Cyndi 130 

Auman, Jennifer 181 

Aurand, Justin 110,189 

Auwarter, Tara 160,161 

Ayars, Laura 117 

Ayodeji, Feyi 181, 186, 194 




B 



Babe, Michelle 117 
Bacso, Paula 64, 104 
Bahlavooni, Michelle 110,180 
Baily, Melissa 55, 64, 96, 194. 195 
Baker. Jennifer 64 
Baker, Megan 114 
Balay, John 108, 165 
Balcavage, Jennifer 119 
Bandzi, Shaun 108 
Baney, Kim 120, 154, 155 
Bankard, Kelli 120 
Banks, Sarah 116, 186 
Banner, Kerrie 194 
Bantle, Brad 64, 180. 181 
Barbagello, Nicole 114 
Bard, Jennifer 65,117 
Bard, Nelson 131, 133 
Barford, Amanda 112 
Barket.Jill 117 
Barnoski, Jackie 120,174 
Barkley, Katie 116,182 
Barnada, Dr. Kurt 135, 139, 186 
Bartko.Jody 65, 125, 197 
Bartlett.Jen 113 
Bartlett, Helen 136 
Barton, Jennifer 110,194 
Bashore, Jennifer 65, 97, 152. 183 
Bassette, Carolyn 202 
Bastas.Toby 65 
Battaglia, Franco 109 
Batzer. John 115 



Beach, Jessica 119, 196 

Beach, Margaret 110,191 

Beamenderfer, Jim 132 

Beamer.A.J. 156, 181 

Becker, Rick 134 

Beckwith. Naomi 114, 183 

Beeker, Tanya 118,175,188 

Beeman, April 65,95 

Beiler, Susie 116. 117, 186 

Bekelja, Larry 134 

Belek, Robyn 144, 175. 180 

Bellew, Lawrence 65, 156, 166 

Bender. Amy 151, 183 

Bender, Steve 134 

Beninato, Danielle 119,176 

Bentz, Angie 136 

Bentzel, Karen 138 

Berg, Severina 121 

Bergel, Dr. Viv 199 

Bergen, Chani 116 

Berglund, Dana 114, 115, 175, 199 

Berkebile. Kerri 122 

Berkenstock, Jason 114 

Berry, Donna 138 

Bertz, Craig 3, 17, 59. 65, 182. 184, 185, 193. 207, 222 

Best, Chris 112 

Beyerlein, Dr. Cindy 140 

Bibb, Lori 65 

Biemuller, Chrissy 189 

Bigoski, Amy 10. 11, 23, 120, 183 

Billet, Diana 133, 138 

Billet, Ryan 156, 157 

Birtwell. Jill 65. 100, 188 

Biscardi, Cynthia 191 

Bishard, Liz 120. 142, 154, 155 

Blackford. Sarah 121, 176, 178, 182. 183, 185, 186. 198 

Bleiler, Mary 66 

Bloch, Hilary 119,196 

Blouch.Moll'y 114 

Blue, Dr. Terry 134 

Boback, Kim 158, 159 

Bock, Cindy 115 

Boebel. Mary 116, 152 

Bogardus, Adrienne 66 

Bois, Jessica 112. 188 

Bomberger, Sabrina 32, 48, 113, 182, 186 

Bonadio, Sara 66. 117, 178 

Bonham, Mike 113 

Bookhamer, Julie 115,176,185 

Borro, Jennifer 66, 96, 176 

Borst, Steve 114, 144, 191 

Bosco, Anthony 5.9.44,53,199 

Bottaro, Barb 117, 194 

Bowers. Stacie 66, 183 

Bowersox, Talayna 112 

Bowman. Marya 28, 66, 111, 185 

Bovce, Jaime 110.189, 196 

Boyd.Janelle 185. 189, 190 

Boyd, Kevin 1 1 1, 1 14, 165, 182 

Boyer, Linda 136 

Brander, Susanne 118,195 

Brandon, Jodi 3, 7, 12, 14, 16, 21. 22, 34, 36, 42, 46, 47. 54, 

58, 60, 61, 66, 1 1 1, 176. 182, 200, 204, 207, 222 

Brandt, Jelle 186 

Brankowitz. Tricia 7, 117, 175, 198 

Brechbiel, Amber 112,122,180,191 

Brett, Erin 118, 186 

Brewer, Scott 32, 113 

Brockel, Valerie 66 

Broich, Steve 134 

Brooks. Jeffrey 44, 66, 177 

Broscious, Matthew 67 

Brown, Ian 115 

Brown, Kathryn 120, 199 

Brown. Ken 132 

Brown. Melissa 111,113 

Brubaker, Kendra 67. 186, 204 

Brunner, Alison 113,146,147 

Bryson.Jill 120 

Bucher. Chris 140 

Bucher, Ryan 162.163 

Buckley, Amanda 120, 145. 161, 181, 182, 185 

Buckwald. Rick 125, 162. 163 

Buffenmyer, Jay 186 

Bugg, Jason 111, 180, 183, 191, 195 

Buhrman, Joan 121 

Bui, Phuc 155, 189, 192 

Bujung, Melanie 117.174,176.185,193 



Bull, Sara 113, 191 

Bullock. Larry 114 

Burd, Lara 197 

Burgaze, Beth 175 

Burke, Edward 28, 67, 194, 198, 199 

Burke. Gloria 130 

Burke, Michael 8, 67, 95, 176, 194, 198, 199, 215 

Burkholder, Andrew 156 

Burkholder, Tracy 112 

Burston, Lisa 160 

Butler, Kathleen 34, 116 

Byron, Molly 118 



Calnon, Kelly 22, 45, 66, 114, 115, 176. 198. 205 

Campbell. Dr. John 138 

Campbell. Julie 118, 176 

Cannone, Andy 110 

Capoferri. Steve 162, 163 

Cappuccio, David 67, 164, 165 

Carbone, Katie 176, 189 

Carchidi, Mike 183 

Carello, Nina 67, 152 

Carfioli, Beth 120 

Cargill, Sara 111, 183 

Cariello, James 115 

Carmany.Joe 180,181 

Carney, Helen 120, 130, 189, 193, 195. 

Carroll, Sarah 176, 181 

Carson, Kelly 114,186 

Cashin, Karen 116, 117, 180, 183, 190, 195. 198 

Cassel, Marsha 121, 184 

Cassell, Nolan 108, 165 

Cassidy, Bridget 111,113,197 

Cassidy, Donna 121, 183 

Casteel, Sara 117 

Cavender, Jane 136 

Chamberlain. Charissa 118 

Chambers. Jenny 110 

Chambers, Mark 149 

Chaney, Shelley 120 

Charles. Christie 6. 61. 194. 196 

Chesgreen. Dennis 114.165 

Chesterman, Dawn 36, 115, 180, 181 

Chestnut, Jennifer 18, 67, 95, 120, 177, 183, 195, 205 

Childs. LaMar 108, 171, 181. 186, 195, 197 

Chipriano. Joseph 68, 178, 205 

Christ, Michelle 68, 123 

Christian, David 115,148 

Christofoletti, Kevin 156 

Ciccarella. Mana 68, 124, 184, 199, 206 

Ciccone, Juli 114 

Cifone, Michael 114 

Cierkowski, Krystina 68, 99, 160 

Clapper, Mark 128, 170 

Clark, Caroline 122 

Clark, Colleen 111, 113 

Clardy.Tom 114 

Clay.Madra 159 

Claycomb, Brenda 134 

Clemens, Gene 140, 148, 174 

Clemens, Jocelyn 119, 142, 154, 155 

Clemens, Mike 108 

Chezney, Matt 54 

Clifford, Amy 116, 198 

Clifton, Amanda 110 

Clinton, Bill 180.202 

Coble, Rebecca 151, 160 

Cohen, Dana 120 

Colebaugh, Rebecca 116,196 

Coles, Gretchen 119, 181, 194 

Collect, Amanda 116,178,194 

Collins, Jennifer 68,119 

Concannon, Kelly 121,198 

Condran, Georgina 134 

Connors, Tina 160, 192 

Conover, Brent 148 

Conway, Andrea 117,186,198 

Conway, Linda 68, 123, 176. 198 

Cooney, Talitha 119 

Cooper, Jen 169 

Cooper, Terry 134 

Coopey, Carolyn 116 

Copenhaver, Heidi 117,146,147 



AY A Index 



Corbett, Kim 17, 111 

Comely. Eileen 120, 185 

Correll, Gretchen 68 

Cosci, Chris 68, 101, 114, 178 

Costa, Carol 130 

Costenbader, Denise 119,152 

Covard, Randy 109, 196 

Cox. Heather 113.176,183 

Cragle, Kelly 120 

Cramer, Ethan 108, 165 

Cramer, Jonathan 34. 68. 124, 188, 192 

Cramer, Linda 132 

Cramer, Martin 132 

Crawford, Lora 110,146,169 

Cresthull, Cathy 69, 102 

Cristofoletti, Kevin 108 

Criswell, Erin 118 

Crocker. Dean Richard 60, 129, 222 

Cropley, Sarah 52, 110, 190, 198 

Culbertson, Keith 109 

Curchin, Amanda 19,115,181 

Curran, Jen 110, 185 

Cusick, Kelly 118,188 

Czerwinski, Cathy 121, 195, 198 

Czwerwonka, Scott 113,171 




D 



D'Agostino, Memory 131,136 

D'Aguanno, Laura 6, 14, 49. 120, 175, 182, 190. 191, 194, 

195, 196, 199 

D'Angelo, Michael 113,192 

D'Antonio, Dr. William 21 

Daiga, Uldis 134 

Daugherty, Kim 117, 144 

Davis, Christina 13 

Davis. Jen 49, 111 

Davis, Karen 69, 180 

Davis, Monica 69,112,197 

DeCarlo, Michael 43, 69. 100. 207 

DeFilippis, Brian 69, 181, 195, 198 

DeHaan. Susan 55, 69 

DePuydt, Peter 133 

DeRoche. Kirsten 121 

DeSantis, Chris 111,167 

DeShields, Garry 114 

DeWitt, Jennifer 117 

Deavor. Trinity 28, 29, 59, 69, 124, 186 

Decker, Lindsey 69. 97. 117, 185, 198 

Degler, Michelle 132 

Dejewski. Jen 28, 29, 69, 104, 187, 197 

Delaney, Erin 115 

Delhnger, Shirley 134 

Dennis, Amy 115, 185 

Dennis. Dr. Paul 140 

Dentler. Dave 132 

Derenzo, Tom 114 

Derstein, Lauren 115 



Detweiler, Vikki 120. 169 

Deveney, Katie 32. 121 

Devilbiss, Julie 119, 175, 185. 193, 194 

Devine, Dave 109, 162, 163 

DiDomenico. Nick 108, 163 

DiEgidio, Rebecca 14, 70. 207 

DiLoreto, Karen 194 

DiMarino, Lauren 112 

DiSanto, Melissa 121 

Diehl, Matthew 70 

Diener, Steve 134 

Dill.Terri 134 

Dillon, Caroline 140 

Diodato, Michael 70 

Dively. Dr. James 141 

Dixon. Rob 140 

Dodge, Brian 114 

Doganci, Aybike 35, 181, 186, 188, 192 

Doganci, Saltuk 109, 181, 186 

Dohner. Barry 151 

Dombrowski, R. Brian 70, 103, 189, 195 

Donahue, Katharine 70 

Donahue. Maggie 116.190 

Donahue, Matt 33, 114 

Donnelly, Erin 70, 130 

Donovan, Sarah 119, 176 

Doonan, Daniel 70, 101, 188, 189 

Dorman, Kris 112. 192 

Douglass. Jeff 108 

Downing. Dr. David 138 

Downing, Tim 109, 165, 198 

Doyle, Katie 195 

Doyle, Krista 70, 105, 194, 195 

Dreisbach, Kate 117 

Driscoll, Lisa 121, 174, 186 

Duchatellier, Alec 109 

Duffy. Kevin 111,195,213 

Dunbar, Sherry 132 

Duncan, Jason 112,193 

Dunigan, Kim 125, 183 

Dunkleberger. Virgie 134 

Dunn, Amie 115 

Dunn, Brian 115 

Dunn, Mark 134 

Dupler. Cass 134 

Dura, Jess 120, 121, 194 

Dusco, Eric 109, 163 

Dwyer, Jen 121 

Dwyer, Dr. Tom 138 

Dyer. Raymond 70 

Dymond. Valerie 112,113,189 



F 



E 



Early, Debra 136 

Earnshaw, Sue 116.147 

East, Jeff 114 

Eates, Jo 120, 189 

Eberly, Don 20 

Eberly. Lutricia 117.179,186,188 

Eck. Tracy 116, 154, 155, 183, 184 

Eckinger, Barry 134 

Eckinger, Justin 109 

Eddy, Nathan 113 

Edmondson, Stacia 178, 190 

Eggers, Laura 119 

Eggink, Meril 112, 152, 153, 166 

Ehrhart, Christian 114, 166 

Eitner, Claudine 115,183 

Eller, Wendy 115 

Elliott, Alyson 110, 198 

Ellis, Barbara 132, 133 

Ellis, Jeanne 71, 104, 122. 195 

Ellis. Matt 106,110 

Ellison, Bethany 2, 35, 58, 71, 103, 111, 112, 192, 195, 198 

Ellsworth, Delbert 140 

Emig, Nathan 111 

Endlich, Nick 114, 156 

Enterline, Melinda 71, 98, 144, 192 

Eppley, Martha 136 

Erickson, Kevin 115,165 

Erney, Heather 118 

Esposito. Kim 112 

Evan, Erin 112 

Evans, Dr. Richard 137 

Everett, Jonathan 109, 180, 192 



Fabris, Mike 114 

Fackler, Charlotte 134 

Fair. Chad 108 

Fallstich, Kim 176 

Famielio, Jodi 19 

Farley, Matt 33, 160 

Farley. Sharon 138 

Farmer. Lynn 113 

Farrar, Derek 9, 108, 160. 161 

Farrell, Erin 114, 185 

Fasick, Karen 71, 192 

Fazekas. Marie 58, 71, 120 

Fell, Mike 105 

Felty, Allison 121, 144 

Felty, Ed 159 

Ferguson, Barbara 121 

Ferguson, Jennifer 71, 112, 178 

Ferruzza, Dr. David 140, 192 

Feshler, Carrie 112 

Fickett, Jess 116, 142, 154, 155 

Fico, Lisa 114 

Fielding. Colleen 120 

Figarola, Don 111 

Figueroa, Felicia 181 

Figura, Chris 71,115 

Filet, David 115 

Filler, Glenn 134 

Fischel, Dr. Jack 20 

Fisher, Diane 112 

Fisher, Justin 110, 171 

Fisher, Scott 109 

Fitz, Allison 33, 116, 117, 174, 180 

Fitz, Julie 58, 71, 182 

Fix, Nancy 71,101 

Flanders. Karen 119,146 

Flanagan, Pat 134 

Fleagle, Emily 113.181,195 

Flood, Jon 40, 55, 111, 112, 170, 171 

Flory. Amanda 10, 120 

Fontaine, Dave 112,191 

Foory. Jacob 134 

Foremsky, Beth 28, 72 

Foremsky, Nikki 117 

Forgotch, Brendan 108 

Forney, Megan 16, 72, 123, 142, 155, 195, 223 

Forys, Kelly 120, 194 

Foust, Casey 132 

Franc, Joe 108 

Frank, Danielle 121 

Frankish, Shelby 108, 111, 114, 116, 117, 118, 119, 120, 194 

Frantz, Christa 110111, 

Frawley, Dr. Maria 138 

Fredette, Michelle 72. 179, 183 

Freese, Matt 114 

Frellick. Kim 115 

Friedly, Dr. Milt 138 

Fronzoni, Dana 120, 169. 180 

Fry, Dan 134 

Fry.Kathy 132 

Frye, Betty 134 

Funk, Krissy 113 

Furniturewala, Sanam 35, 120, 186, 192 




Index 



213 



G 



Gabel. Sara 121, 176 

Gabriel. Chris 114. 144 

Gadino, Dylan 46. 112. 184, 195 

Gallagher. Nicole 119 

Gallamore. Wendy 117 

Gandrud, Karl 113, 186. 198 

Ganter, Shana 55, 72, 195 

Gantz. Michelle 23, 114. 193 

Gardella. Emily 152, 198 

Gardiner, Kevin 15, 178, 185, 191 

Gardner, Jason 124 

Garrison, Shirley 132 

Gaspar.Jody 28,72,121,187 

Gasswint, Heidi 112 

Gates, Angela 115, 179 

Gates, Jen 120 

Gavin, Jennifer 118.184 

Gearhart, Mike 134 

Gebhard. Nancy 134 

Geesey.Adria 118,178,198 

Gehman, Hans 186 

Geisewite, Dan 191 

Gelfo, Nicole 120 

Gelnett, Amanda 125,146 

Gemma, Michael 6, 13. 110, 176 

George, Markelle 113 

Gerlacki, Christine 121 

Gerstel.Andy 111, 163 

Ghiorzi, Christopher 110 

Gieringer, Bob 115 

GUlis, Dr. Tamara 137, 138. 196 

Gipe, Becky 121, 182 

Giuliano, Sarah 115,189,195 

Gladfelter. Renee 5, 10, 15, 20, 28. 118, 182 

Glickman.Sue 116,184,193.198 

Goble, Tim 114 

Gockley. Barbara 130 

Godfrey. Joe 107, 115, 190, 191 

Goldin.John 114 

Goldstein, Anne 72,99 

Goldstein, Jesse 119,159 

Good, Amy 118, 182 

Good, Phil 148 

Gordon, Denise 115 

Gordon, Rick 114 

Goss. Erin 118 

Gottfried, Paul 140, 141 

Gottsch, Jackie 1 19. 160 

Grab, Lauren 180 

Grab, Stacey 120, 155. 180. 195 

Graf, John 110,183. 197 

Grant. Amy 122 

Graver. Jamie 116 

Green, Brian 72, 148 

Green, Caitlin 121.160,174 

Green, Christa 118.174,185,189 

Greenday, Katie 120 

Greenly, Tom 134 

Grey, Missy 35. 169, 176 

Griebel, Autumn 116 

Grimes, K. Charlie 31, 40, 41, 58, 72, 148, 184 

Grinnell. Robert 72, 125 

GroffJenn 111 

Groschopp, Kimber 14, 73, 101 

Gross, Melissa 115,116.169 

Grossnickle. Carolyn 117, 186 

Grove, Jared 114 

Grubb, Luke 135 

Grumbach, J. Morgan 113 

Gruska, David 73, 96, 124, 184, 190 

Guenin.Jack 110, 181 

Guenzel. Melissa 7, 176. 185 

Guessford, Kim 43. 73, 179, 185, 187 

Gunton, Chris 113 



H 



Habegger, Heidi 118 
Habicht. Kelly 113 
Hackman. Kristy 115,185 
Hagan, Dr. Thomas 137 
Hagenbuch. Jill 122 
Hahn. Jamie 121 
Hahn. Michelle 73, 188. 192 
Haig. Carl 175 
Haines. Dr. James 176 
Haldeman. Mike 109 
Halelbleib, Cathy 132 



Haley, Jennifer 110, 176. 185 

Haley. Sheean 120, 178 

Hall, Amy 73,117 

Halter, Eileen 133 

Hamada.Akiko 50,51,176,181,186 

Hamada. Sam 181 

Hamilton, Mike 132 

Hamme.John 115,180, 181 

Hammes. Jennifer 73. 199 

Hamsher, Doug 108. 160 

Handly, Heather 73, 198 

Hanes, James 138 

Hanlon, Amy 115 

Hansen, Amanda 121 

Hansen, Bruce 73, 99. 145 

Hansen, Christy 176 

Haray, Erica 117, 152, 153, 191, 194, 195 

Harbold. Jeanna 40 

Harclerode, Ashleigh 113 

Harclerode, Cathy 121, 179 

Harmon, Kirsten 113 

Harnly, Dawn 121 

Harrigan. Sharon 43. 60, 73. 97 

Harrington, Jamie 116 

Harris. Michael 181 

Harrison. John 138 

Harsh, Donna 134 

Hartman.Jill 112, 169 

Hartman, Michael 74, 100, 125 

Hartney. Joanne 119,169,183 

Harvey. Chris 115, 171, 195 

Hassett, Brandy 74 

Hastie. Maureen 120, 146, 160, 180 

Haughey, Tom 11,109,198 

Hawbaker. Laura 190 

Hayes, Scott 112, 160,161 

Heck, Rob 114 

Heckman, Courtney 33, 121 

Heckman, Robert 136 

Heckmann. Jaime 198 

Hedrick.Jack 137 

Heetman, Liz 111. 175. 176 

Hegmann. Richard 112,144.191 

Heigel.June 132 

Heilman. Brandy 115 

Heimbach. Dave 195 

Heintzelman, Caren 74. 124, 176, 188, 198. 207 

Heintzelman, Sarah 120, 189 

Heishman, Ryan 111 

Heller, David 108 

Heller, Denise 117, 146 

Heller, Jason 186 

Helm, Bill 154, 155 

Helmick. Susan 134 

Helsel, Chris 108. 148 

Hemminger. Jami 120 

Hench, Drue 132 

Henry, Leah 119, 199 

Henry, Melissa 111,146 

Hepler, Chris 108, 148+ 

Hepner, Carrie 74 

Herkner, Kerrie 74, 120, 183, 188 

Herman, Ted 112,166.195 

Hernandez. Elizabeth 74. 116. 160. 198 

Herrity. Ryan 114 

Herrmann. Tammy 74, 115, 158. 159. 188 

Herrold, Amy 74 

Hershberger, Lisa 119,183 

Hershey, Michelle 184 

Hershey. Naomi 133 

Hertzog, Jessica 119,174,176 

Hess, Gloria 136 

Hess, Jen 114,115, 176 

Hessong, Rebecca 74, 196 

Hester, Mane 118 

Heyer. Erica 118 

Hibshman, Andrea 75, 146, 188, 192 

Hickey, Michelle 115,189,195 

Hicks, Dan 115 

Hilinski.Jen 114. 174 

Hill. Julie 116, 190 

Hill, Kelly 120, 194 

Hill, Mary 136 

Hill, Tina 130 

Hillegass, Jodi 40, 75, 124, 154, 155, 158, 159 

Hilsher, Sandi 133 

Hilton. James 136 

Hines. Jacob 114 

Hintelmann. Lindsey 116.181,198 

Hirtzel. Diana 55, 75. 102, 176, 196. 223 

Hirtzel. Stephanie 75, 102, 184, 223 

Hobson, Amv 75, 198 

Hockensmith. Melissa 15, 120, 143, 150, 152, 162, 175, 182 



Hoffard.Todd 148 

Hoffman, Fred 136 

Hoffman, Nicole 28, 186 

Holbrook, Jennifer 183 

Hollenbacher, Amy 116.183 

Holhnger. Jamie 162. 163 

Holton, Kevin 171. 178. 185 

Hombach. Michael 75 

Hood. Pat 132 

Hook, Cnstina 120 

Hoopes. Meghan 119 

Hoppman, Michael 111 

Horchler, Stacy 112 

Horter. Kara 110, 184 

Houser. Benjamin 75 

Houser, Judie 187 

Howe. Barbara 11, 115, 199 

Howland, Erin 114 

Hoy. Jason 148 

Hoynes. Erin 120. 194 

Hoyt, Tabatha 113 

Hudzick. Lynda 132 

Hughes. James 139 

Hughes. James 138 

Hughes, Shaun 111. 178. 191. 195 

Hummel, Ryan 108 

Humphreys, Carol 136, 137 

Hunsinger, Blythe 110, 176, 183, 185. 189 

Hunsinger, Heather 110.179 

Hunter, Kristin 75, 100 

Hurley. Lynn 75. 184 

Hustinx, Anne 146 

Huynh.Ann 7. 121 

Hynoski. Debra 76 




I 



Iannitto. Len 49. 111,191 
Iffland. Catherine 118.182 
Igielski, Sharon 6, 110, 184 
Ignatuk, Jean 120 
Illuminati, Chris 108 
Irving, Christine 76. 151 
Issa. Reem 181, 198 
Ittleson.Sue 47. Ill, 178, 193 
Ivory, James 57, 180 
Ivory. Ralph 76, 148, 166 



214 



Index 



Jackson, Lloyd 108 

Jackson, Mark 115,175 

Jackson, Tracy 51, 117, 130, 180, 181 

Jacobs, Tracy 146 

James, Marci 11. 119. 149. 158, 174. 182, 185, 186 

Janicki. Michelle 55, 76. 176. 198, 215 

Jaskelewicz, Brian 114, 160, 176, 182 

Jawed. Sura 112 

Jensh, Elizabeth 76, 97, 119 

Jeziorski, Dawn 76, 116 

Johannes. Misty 76, 102 

Johns, Chris 108, 148 

Johnson, Claudiane 113, 181, 186 

Johnson, Dan 115. 178 

Johnson, Michael 200 

Johnson, Nicole 116 

Johnstonbaugh, Dawn 113,176.183 

Jones, Dan 34, 61. 76. 98, 115, 195, 223 

Jones. Jacqueline 138 

Jones, Sara 115, 195 

Jordan, Tim 108, 162, 163 

Judd, Patricia 133 

Junko, Gretchen 121, 144, 186, 195, 198 

Jusiewicz. Amy 118, 176 

Jusko, Ken 114 



K 



Kahl, Jerry 143 

Kaib.Kathy 184 

Kaiser, Gina 120, 159 

Kane. Kristen 63, 127, 174, 175, 181, 182, 185 

Kaplan, Kim 22, 41, 76. Ill, 199 

Kapp, Thomas 77 

Karli. Brad 108, 156. 165 

Karter, Rachel 113 

Kascinski, Susan 77, 102, 187 

Katen, Bernadette 117, 180, 190, 191 

Kaufrman. Yvonne 130, 146, 158, 159 

Kazanicka. Regina 77, 123, 176 

Kazinski, Jill 181 

Keene, Shannon 189 

Keeney, Adrienne 112, 173. 179, 180, 182, 183, 184 

Keener, Jack 126,134 

Keim, Jim 108 

Keiter, Jeremy 1156,165,195 

Kelly, Colleen 16, 58, 77, 123, 195 

Kelly, Jennifer 54,77,176 

Kelly, Josh 109 

Kelly, Kevin 114 

Kendle.Tiera 118,191 

Kennel, Reuben 17, 144. 145, 186 

Kern, Kristen 98,116 

Kernan, Brian 108 

Kerr, Megan 180 

Kerstetter. Renee 11. 34. 77, 124, 183. 184, 187, 196 

Kerstetter, Stephanie 111. 179, 180, 192 

Kessler. Leanne 77 

Kettlety.Tim 108 

Kevorkov, Alen 114 

Keyes, Alan 20 

Kijanka.Amy 114,176.181 

Kindig, Stacey 120 

King, Knstopher 77. 184, 191 

King, Mike 109, 163 

Kinkle, Selena 121, 198 

Kinney, Mamie 110 

Kinser,Angie 116,117 

Kirby, Tracy 118 

Kirchmer, Erin 119, 178, 183 

Kirkpatrick, Linda 138 

Klein, Angela 111 

Klein, Heather 117, 176, 185 

Klinefelter, Seth 115, 160, 161 

Hunk. Kathy 77, 97, 187, 207 

Kmet, Shannon 117. 174, 185 

Kneller.Amy 118, 186 

Knerr, Bill 115,178 

Knorr, April 110 

Knorr, Michael 78, 189 

Kochansky, Chris 108 

Kohler, Elizabeth 110,176,190 



Kohler. Melissa 115 

Kohlweiler. Linda 78 

Kohut.Amy 112 

Kollar, Sharon 115, 151, 190, 199 

Koogler, Amanda 117 

Koontz, Dr. John 138, 188 

Kopp, Jenn 121 

Kordich, Kristy 110, 169. 189. 197 

Kou, Andy 109. 130 

Kratz, Fran 78 

Krause, Jami 120, 178 

Krencicki, Michelle 19,120,121 

Krebs, Rich 78, 101, 114, 160, 161, 180, 198 

Kreider.Todd 165 

Kreiser, Dwight 78 

Krimmel, Meghan 111 

Krivonak, Angela 159 

Krumpholz, Liz 6, 110, 185 

Kuehn, Jodi 78, 104 

Kuhn. Colleen 151,175 

Kukich, Laura 37, 178 

Kulak, Dave 109 

Kulicki.Jen 191 

Kuliszewski, Lara 78 

Kulp, Jesse 78, 156,157 

Kuo, Cindy 180 

Kuruvilla. Nandita 118. 176, 178, 181, 186 



LaMontagne, Tracy 132 

LaRocca, Michele 115, 194, 195 

LaSala, Laura 2, 78. 113. 177, 194, 195 

LaScala, Andre 191 

Labs, Becky 19.115. 183 

Ladley, Brian 79 

Lake, Courtney 111 

Lampasona, Paul 186 

Lalvani, Carol 130 

Lancaster, Marc 14, 111, 112, 191 

Landis, Doug 144, 186 

Landis, Julie 110, 185 

Langowski, J. J. 110. 183, 198 

Lankanau, Matt 165 

Lashinsky, Nick 109 

Laskary, Marcelle 115,116 

Latimore, Nancy 130 

Laudenslager, Arlene 132 

Laugnlin, Ronald 136 

Laukaitis, Amy 118, 186 

Laurence, Lindsay 111 

Lawyer, Katherine 119 

Layman. Amy 115. 186 

LeBar.Amy 116, 191 

League, Ben 180. 186 

Leap, Dr. Thomas 137, 140 

Leber, Jen 113 

Leckington. Erika 182 

Lee, Annette 11,79,115 

Lee, Jennifer 110, 107. 176, 182, 186 

Leiby, Melanie 121, 180. 198 

Leicht. Chris 109 

Lehman. Stephanie 33, 119, 176, 192 

Lemke. Michelle 79, 122. 195, 196, 205 

Lemon, J.J. 191, 198 

Lemley, Catherine 140 

Lena, Michael 79, 110, 184, 186, 189 

Lenker, Jennifer 118, 119 

Lesinski, Jason 19, 23, 47, 48, 79, 180, 194, 206, 213 

Levering, Erin 32, 121 

Leydig, Chris 109 

Light, Melissa 120, 159 

Light, Pam 117 

Lileck, Maggie 119 

Lindemuth, Susan 132 

Lindsay, Monica 121, 175 

Lindsey, Bobby 115, 165 

Lindsey. Sally 132 

Lindstrom, Amy 151 

Lingle, Amanda 79, 95, 146 

Link, Stacy 79, 98, 169 

Liounis, Jen 111 

Lipka, Nancy 132 

Lisiecki, Lori 112 

Little, Danielle 116,146 

Little, Kyle 79, 125, 166 

Lloyd, Mark 113, 178 

Loney, Rich 109 

Long, Dr. Ted 3, 30, 31, 34, 42, 43, 48, 62, 127, 129, 194, 208, 

223 



Long, Mrs. Betty 3. 30, 42, 43, 194 

Longsderff Don 134 

Longsderff, Tammie 130 

Loose, Beth 79 

Lorusso, Michelle 151. 187 

Lotts, Kimberly 80, 160, 161 

Loudenslager, Cory 193 

Lovell, Jamie 163 

Lucey, Allison 121.159,175,184.193 

Lucid, Shannon 203 

Lueckel, Amy 80 

Luey.Josh 114.160,192 

Lukasavage, Dan 108, 148 



M 



inn 



Ma, Ada 176,192 

Ma, Amy 176.192 

MacDonald. Kristen 14, 

Maclntire, Scott 115 

MacMillan, Barbara 80, 102, 185. 187 

Mace. Amy 115,180 

Mackley, Josh 11,57,113,195,216 

Mackowski, Matt 130 

Macus, Maria 110 

Madeira, Kim 115, 183, 184 

Maguire, Kristen 116, 154, 155. 195 

Mahoney, Kristy 116 

Makowski, Susan 121 

Mallon, Liz 125 

Manders, Harm 113,181,186 

Mann, Julie 114,161,174 

Manogg, Lara 115, 176, 189 

Mapulanga, Goretti 80. 223 

Marafka, Megan 180 

Mark, Anna Ruth 134 

Marks, Keith 166 

Marks, Melissa 121 

Maroney, Barbara 132 

Marshall, Lisa 119, 195 

Martin, Gale 130 

Martin, Julie 80 

Martin, Lori 121 

Martin, Dr. Louis 138 

Martin, Scott 113 

Martin, Susan 112 

Martin, Susie 120 

Marvel, Aaron 8, 19, 38. 56, 111 

Masimore, Tony 115.192 

Massimini, Laura 80, 117, 204 

Mastro.Joann 121,176 

Matincheck, Annie 120, 175, 185, 195 

Matteo, Dr. Anthony 140 

Mattern, Megan 118 

Matthews, Coleen 35, 111. 176 

Maust, Carolyn 134 

May. David 110, 179 

Maynard, Kathleen 119, 154, 155 

McAdoo, Beth 119,178 

McAloon, Jennifer 80, 122, 177 

McBeth, Doris 180 

McBride, Melissa 111 

McCafferty, Colleen 120, 186 

McCampbell, Amy 120, 185 

McCarthy, Erin 80 

McCarty.Josh 112,196 




Index 



215 



McCarty, Rachel 120 

McCleary, Brock 115,181 

McClellan, Dr. E. Fletcher 131 

McClintock, Leigh 116, 176, 189, 198 

McCloud, Elizabeth 132 

McClure.John 37 

McCoach, Shaun 109 

McDonald, Dr. W. Wesley 21, 34, 140, 141 

McDonald, Katie 116 

McDonald, Tricia 81, 105 

McGlaughlin, Scott 148 

McGough, Matt 110 

McGraw.Andrew 111,160,191 

McHugh, Meghan 116 

Mclntire, Beth 119.176,189,198 

McKenzie, Scott 81, 124 

McKnight, Suzanne 132 

McLaughlin, Brian 113 

McLaughlin, Paul 134 

McLuckie. Jen 176 

McNamara, Kelly 2, 81. 119 

McNichols, Brian 113 

McSherry, Sue 132 

Mead, Dr. Dana 138 

Meagher, Sarah 114 

Mearkle, Amy 2, 10, 23, 120, 183 

Meashey, Laura 117, 198 

Meckley, Julie 81,117 

Mecouch. Beth 114, 185 

Mehok. Brian 112 

Menan, Lisa 81 

Mercaldo, Morissa 111 

Mercer, Suzanne 112 

Merkle, Kimberly 

Merrill, Gary 81, 148 

Meruani, Raana 119, 175, 186, 187 

Mescia, Dario 9, 111, 191, 217 

Metzger, April 81 

Meusel. Tiffany 112 

Meyer, Lottie 81 

Meyers, Eric 189 

Michaels, Robin 82 

Mielczarek, Maryrose 174 

Mika, Jennifer 82, 194 

Mikalsen, Karin 118,188 

Mikulski, Bernard 82, 189 

Mikus, Robert 136 

Mill.Tracey 82,117,179,205 

Miller, Becca 115 

Miller, Bill 114 

Miller. Doris 133 

Miller. Elizabeth 110, 112, 169, 183 

Miller. Janette 111.178 

Miller, Jessica 82 

Miller, Katie 114 

Miller, Lesley 115 

Miller, Lynda 114 

Miller, Matthew 82 

Miller, Natalie 190 

Miller. Rachel 115, 176 

Miller, Robert 111, 181, 195 

Miller, Timothy 82, 108, 191 

Miller, Wendi 137 

Millin, Priscilla 116, 182, 186, 198 

Milnes, Linda 169 

Minerva, Marissa 118, 176 

Mirando, Ange 120, 190, 194 

Mitchell, Pat 191 

Mitchell, Skipp 133 

Mitra, Nanda 119, 174, 181. 189, 193, 199 

Mock, Aaron 82, 143, 145 

Mohr, Sallie 55, 82, 169. 187, 207 

Monaghan, Rebecca 83 

Montanari, Paul 189 

Montero. Greivin 111 

Montgomery, Gladys 136 

Mooney, Sara 116,182,198 

Moore, Dr. Bob 137 

Moore, Mike 108 

Morgan. Jamie 83,148 

Morganti, Angela 116 

Moriarty, Tricia 121 

Moritz, Linda 189 

Morissette, Alanis 201 

Morra, Slyvia 133 

Morris, Julie 83, 99 

Morris, Trevor 60.83,113 

Morrison, Kari 112 

Morse, Erin 83 

Morse, Dr. Robert 138 

Moskowitz. Ginnette 116,186,194 

Mosteller. Kelly 174 

Moul, Tiffany 116 

Mountain, Inga 83, 116. 179, 185 



Moyer. Mandy 112 
Much. Kristen 83, 103, 192 
Muhlenbruch, Jen 121 
Muir, Molly 36, 117, 187 
Mulderig, Kimberly 115 
Muller, Christina 118 
Mumma, Megan 121 
Munden.Amy 112, 185 
Munjack, Jamie 83 
Munson. Jen 118 
Munson. Kim 118 
Murphy, Beth 120, 121 
Murphy, Erin 83, 98, 199 
Murphy, Shannan 114,178 
Murr, Jennifer 121, 185, 198 
Murray, Janelle 118 
Murray, Rick 112 
Murray, Dr. Thomas 178 
Myers, Marie 110 



N 



Nauman, Nicole 130 

Nealon. Melissa 84 

Neamand, Tanis 120. 195 

NeddoffAnn 119.160,185 

Neef, Alison 115 

Neghorst, Chandra 178 

Negri. Angela 116,176,185.189 

Neiderer, Jennifer 119 

Nelis, Maggie 146 

Nelson, Christine 84, 102 

Nemand, Tanis 151 

Nesbitt, Matt 56, 111, 112, 191, 217 

Newman, Christine 84, 192 

Neylon, Heather 112 

Nichols, Kenneth 84, 148 

Nissley, Scott 134 

Nocito, Becky 110, 151 

Nolan, Melanie 110 

Nonemaker, Gretchen 84,119.206 

Novak, Edward 130 

Nush, Maria 115 

Nussey, Eric 108 

Nykorczuk, Stephanie 120, 194 




o 



O'Brien, Kerry 116,183 
O'Donnell, Bridy 111. 113 
O'Donnell. Jon 113,144,145 
O'Donnell, Candace 138 
O'Grady, Linda 132 
Ochs.Jami 84, 101,169 
Oglesby, Rebecca 84, 195 
Ohlinger, Matt 108, 182, 187 
Okone, Esther 181, 186 
Oldenwalt. Jackie 134 
Olinger. Arlene 119,181,193 
Olivett, Carolyn 133 
Olmstead, Jennifer 117,144 
Olnick, Layla 174, 176, 180 
Onorato, Bobby 109 
Orendorff.Jenell 120.185 
Orlosky, Jessica 112,152 
Oswald, Dave 108, 171, 181 
Oswald, Valerie 117,181 
Otten, Erin 110 

Owens, Jennifer 84,98, 187, 188. 192 
Owens, Sara 160 



Paine, M. Clarke 132 

Palladino, Andrea 113 

Palmer, Chris 125 

Palmquist. Jane 138 

Palsgrove, Jason 111,171,179 

Panco, Marissa 41, 47, 111, 174, 182 

Paoletti, Gina 121, 180 

Paone, Tony 109 

Papale.Tim 108 

Paroby. Vanessa 85,204 

Parrish, Beth 14, 111 

Parsons, Patrick 132 

Passe, Saul 52,85, 113 

Patch, William 85 

Patrick, Ed 14 

Patrick, Sharon 133 

Patterson, Tara 125, 193 

Paukovits, Keith 165 

Paulin, Jason 113,181,194 

Pavelko, Amy 117 

Paynter, Anita 136 

Paynter, Arthur 23, 59, 85, 173, 185. 206 

Paynter. Kimberly 85. 206 

Pearson, Nancy 85 

Peck, Beth 118 

Peck.Kelley 112 

Peirce, Kara 36, 120 

Pelesky.Amy 85,205 

Penaloza, Daniel 111 

Penman, Liz 120, 181, 183 

Peters, Ella 134 

Peters, Jennifer 121,159,184,188 

Peters, Kara 116. 198 

Petronio, Jill 130 

Pettersen, Kristen 85, 185 

Phelan.Tim 109 

Pfeil. Keith 110,176 

Phillips, Terri 113, 160 

Pierce, Michelle 112.187 

Pierce, Paul 112 

Pinches, Cindy 125 

Piro, Lauren 176 

Piscitelli, Beverly 134 

Pitchford, Carrie 111,183 

Pizzo, Lianna 110,180,184 

Planey, Nicole 115.183,188,192 

Plosa, Sandi 19, 121 

Plumb, Kyla 112 

Poile, Kirsten 85 

Polanowski, Frank 136 

Polaski, Brian 160, 176 

Powell, Julia 86, 105. 116 

Powell, Mark 115,180 

Pran, Dith 20, 21 

Price, Meredith 121 

Proctor, Doreen 116,178,194 

Puffenberger, Dr. Bill 140 

Puffenberger, Kitty 133 

Pufnock, Jeff 125 

Purpuri, Christine 86, 194 

Putt, Charlie 114 



Q 



Qualtieri, Joe 112 
Quinn, Joan 133 




216 Index 



R 



Rabold. Julie 125. 183 

Rada, Kelly 110.169,178.184 

Raimondi. Gerard 86. 164. 165. 182 

Rajotte, Mike 114 

Ranek, John 137, 140 

Randall, David 192 

Rappoport, Erica 29, 86 

Rarick, Jodi 120 

Rathmell, Carrie 86. 103 

Rathsam, Pat 132 

Rawdiffe. Carol 86. 160 

Ray, Laura 112 

Reap, Kristina 86117, 

Reasner, William 86, 125 

Reed, Jessica 120, 183 

Reed, Kelly 86 

Reeder, Ray 137 

Reggie. Christa, 87 

Reiker, Laura 87, 119, 178. 180 

Reiner, Steph 110,176 

Reiser, Melanie 112, 113, 184, 193, 195, 197 

Reitano, Lauren 180 

Renfrow, Ryan 114 

Resch. Robert 112 

Ressler. Marlene 120 

Ressler. W. Scott 60, 87, 178, 218 

Reynolds, Bridget 120, 185 

Reynolds, Emily 183 

Ricca. Darcie 169. 189 

Rice, Sara 7, 112 

Ricedorf, Diane 132 

Richardson, April 177 

Rider. Elizabeth 140 

Riley. Amanda 197 

Rippman, Kristen 119.197 

Risser. Jolene 121. 144 

Ritsch. Provost Frederick 222 

Ritter.Judi 134 

Robb. Jonathan 87 

Robelen. Jennifer 87, 179, 187, 188, 192 

Roberts, Darren 87 

Roberts, Dawn 114, 183 

Roberts, Kate 110. 186 

Robson. Tammy 110,189 

Roderick. Arthur "Skip" 130. 148, 170 

Rogan, Bill 113 

Rogers. Jennifer 87 

Rodgers. Judy 134 

Rohrer, Debbie 1 13 

Rohrbach. Jason 148 

Rohrkemper. John 138 

Roland, Virginia 130 

Romig, Chris 165 

Rose. James 111 

Rosenberger. Lisa 115.155 

Ross, Sharon 117 

Rossi, Randy 132 

Rossow, Loretta 117. 144, 184. 186 

Roth. Jim 134 

Roy. Erin 125 

Rubillo. Kelly 119 

Rubino. Robyn 87. 194 

Rubinstein, Sarah 117,180 

Rudisill. Chris 54 

Ruggieri, Joe 111,191.217 

Ruley, Chris 111,182,214 

Rumpp. Bethann 116,180 

Rumpp, Nicole 117, 194 

Rusin. Cindy 120 

Ruth, Jeanette 133 

Rutherford, Angie 114 

Rutko, Nathan 114,179 

Rutter. Steve 140 



s 



Sadowski, Michael 184, 197, 199 

Sagar, Andrew 134 

Sagar, Deborah 132 

Sakai, Yoshiko 112.181.186 

Salach. Rebecca 54, 111. 193 

Salkeld. Heather 113 

Salmon, Dave 132 

Salvadia. Angela 138 

Samolewicz, Jessica 87, 114, 188. 192 

Sampieri.Allein 88,99 

Sampson, Richard 88, 110, 192 



Samuels, Sidoney 88 

Sanchis, Dr. Gabriela 138. 192 

Sands. Kelly 17,54 

Sands, Lorna 180 

Sarnoski, Joseph 114 

Sarracino, Dr. Carmine 138 

Satelle, Chris 156 

Satteson, Lisa 88 

Scanlin, Michael 140 

Scarpati, Danielle 119 

Schad. Jamie 119 

Schadler, Jason 165 

Schaeffer, Charles 137 

Schellenberg Louise 138 

Schellenburg. Lou 194 

Schetroma, Cathy 117 

Schlatmann, Marius 113.171 

Schloesser. Annemarie 118 

Schlosser. Robert 8. 130. 156 

Schmalenberger, Martin 88 

Schmidt. Gretchen 121 

Schmidt, Laura 121 

Schmoyer, Lori 116, 188, 192 

Schopf Brian 192 

Schott.Tara 178, 191 

Schradin. Karen 190 

Schroder, Erin 120 

Schroeder, Lynmarie 120, 121. 146. 175, 183 

Schuck, Brian 113 

Schueler, Erica 117 

Schuessler, Nicki 120. 185. 195 

Schulenberg, Kristen 113.186 

Schumacher. Ginette 116, 183. 184 

Schwartz. Dawn 115 

Schwartz. Jenny 119 

Schwartzer, Jeremy 148 

Scillia.Annick 120.183 

Scott. Kristi 116 

Scott. Kristin 115, 194 

Scott, Regina 88 

Scotto-DiCesare. Rino 109 

Seale, Bobby 20,21 

Sears, Jon 166, 191 

Seaver. Kristen 151, 183 

Sechriest, Becky 115,155 

Segura. Andrew 165 

Seiler, Beth 115.186 

Seipel, Robin 151, 183 

Selcher, Dr. Wayne 140 

Seltzer, Melanie 117 

Sena, Dina 111, 176 

Sensenig, Brett 186 

Serapiglia, Brian 108 

Serpico, Shane 56, 108, 195 

Serrano, Kerri 119 

Servia, Sherry 120, 174, 194 

Sevareid. Michael 138. 139, 198 

Seymour, Kristin 119 

Shaak, Rachel 88 

Shaffer. Amy 120. 178, 180 

Shaffer, Angie 120 

Shaffer, Laura 120, 186 

Shaneor, Sara 120 

Shapson. Beth 88 

Shaw. Jamie 116 

Shaw, Laura 110. 176, 183. 185 

Shaw. Lori 198 

Shaw, Michelle 120 

Shearburn. Colleen 174, 179 

Shedwick, Chris 121. 183 

Shelley. Peter 32. 196, 198 

Shellhammer, Amy 113, 181 

Shellhammer, Tracy 117 

Sherman, Chris 108 

Shertzer, Shirley 134 

Shirk, Phil 134 

Shockley, Jennifer 88, 181, 194 

Showalter. Rebecca 120, 179, 199 

Showers, Nicole 89, 95 

Shubert, Dr. Ronald 131, 138 

Shuman, Angela 112 

Shutt, Oscar 110, 192 

Sides, Terry 134 

Siegel, Scott 89 

Silar, Michelle 89 

Sinacore.Amy 120 

Singley.Jess 36,121, 185 

Sipe, Mary Lou 133 

Siwiec, Julie 110 

Skow.Jeff 109 

Sliphorst. Mark 113 

Slothour, Jonathan 89, 114 

Simmers, Carolein 113. 146. 147 




Small. Bekki 118.180, 189 

Small, Brad 110,185,195, 196 

Smeltz. Nate 114 

Smith, Jeffrey 12,89 

Smith, Ben 166, 171 

Smith, Beth 195 

Smith, Don 137 

Smith, Dorothy 111 

Smith, Jason 115 

Smith, Jess 120 

Smith. Lottie 43, 58, 89, 105, 152, 177. 194 

Smith. Nathan 108, 170, 171 

Smith, Rob 56, 112, 113 

Smith, Tara 40, 41. 89. 124. 183. 195 

Smoker, Lisa 113,186 

Smolnik.Amy 189 

Smyers, Cathy 121, 175 

Smyth, Carrie 115, 146 

Snyder, Lori 120 

Soffientini, Tara 31,182,222 

Sofield.Tom 106,110. 192 

Solimeo, Melanie 119 

Sollenberger, Maryanne 134 

Song, Soon-Il 110 

Soper, Heather 120, 180 

Soper, Katherine 112 

Sowers, Robert 112.160.161 

Spayd. Sandy 133 

Speakman. Patty 115.160 

Speer. Philip 110 

Speicher. Tyler 189.199 

Spencer. Jennifer 119 

Spinella, Liza 115 

Squarcia, Matt 108. 198 

Stancil. Shauntae 158. 159, 180 

Stanczak. Stacey 119. 174, 195 

Stanford, Jen 116,175,178,198 

Stansberry, Lisa 110,176,185 

Stauffer, Kimberly 89, 160, 161 

Steckley, Stacey 110,185 

Steeley. Jim 48, 111, 174, 180, 181, 195. 196 

Steinbugl. Nicole 113 

Stephens. Amanda 89, 180 

Stetler, Brian 111,175,191 

Stewart, Heather 119 

Still. Jennifer 117.159 

Stine. Cathy 118,119 

Stites.John 138 

Stnchler. Barb 133 

Strickler, Christina 185 

Strine.Jill 90,97, 123 

Stolnis, John 9, 111,222 

Stone, Bryan 113 

Stone, Duane 90 

Stonge, Sandy 117,186,187 

Storck, Stephanie 90, 192 

Stover, Corie 55,90,151,195 

Strack, Geoff 108 

Stremme, Kristin 1 13, 198 

Strine, Jennifer 90, 174 

Struble, Rebecca 90, 123 

Stuckey, Dr. Mark 140, 192 

Sturtz, Lori 120. 178, 180 

Subernat. Rafel 108, 189 

Sullivan, John 108,189 

Sutphin, Holly 118 

Swartz, Mark 1 14 

Sweely, Tricia 118 

Sweeney. Katy 117, 176. 185 

Sweet. Mark 109, 156 

Sweigart. Rick 134 

Swope. Kim 120, 191 

Sylvina, Stacy 121 

Szymoniak, Beth 110,174 



Index 



217 



V 



Tait, Rachel 180, 183 

Taj, Sanam 192 

Takacs. Becky 112 

Talcott, Lori 1 18 

Teske, Dr. John 135, 140 

Tesu. Lori 118 

Theodore, Amy 119 

Thieu.Tay 120, 181 

Thomas, Dana 175, 194, 199 

Thomas, Dr. AW. 20 

Thomas, Mark 134 

Thompson, Andrea 113,159 

Thorson, Dr. Bobette 138 

Thorson, Ingrid 109, 113 

Timm. Doug 33, 113,148 

Timmins, Jen 115. 152 

Tinney, Michelle 90, 101 

Tobias, Cory 111 

Toborowskj. Cheryl 198 

Tolhck. Dave 111 

Tomaselli, Keith 108 

Tomkosky, Susan 117 

Toole, Erin 110,176 

Torrillo, Tara 114 

Tower, Ibrook 138 

Trackim, Lori 119 

Trawitz, Kimberly 90 

Treese, Mary Beth 110 

Trettel, Kara 114 

Triano, Mary 59, 60, 90, 114, 176, 198 

Trifari, Jen 34, 91, 96, 117 

Triller, Sara 23, 91, 195, 196 

Trimble, Bob 108' 

Trone. Jennifer 91 

Trout. Robin 120 

Troutman. Nathan 45, 53, 108, 195 

Truntz. Elizabeth 91 

Truran. Hilary 121, 190 

Trusilo, Melissa 115 

Tucci, Scott 112, 195 

Tulley, Barbara 137 

Tumolo, Marc 91 

Turner. Chris 6.41. 199 

Tutino.Toni 91 




u 



Uber. Meredith 120, 121, 151 

Uber, Suzanne 113, 150, 151 

Ulmer, Alison 

Unangst, Julie 91 

Ung, Manila 100 

Urban, Kevin 45, 91, 104, 160, 161, 199 

Urso. Paul 108 

Uston, Nancy 198 



Vagnoni, Lisa 91 

Valentin. Erick 110.181,195 

Van Camp, Sarah 92, 123, 176, 197 

Van Dyke, Dana 121 

Van Order, Lori 121. 144. 186 

Varelli.Jill 185 

Vaughn, Christina 169 

Vennie, Charles 114,148,181 

Ventola. Laurie 117 

Vichko, Kara 28, 29, 45, 92. 120. 197 

Vogt. Cameron 114 



w 



Wade. Kristy 151 

Wagner. Liz 151 

Wagner. Tiffany 112,198 

WaleffAnn 134 

Wallete, Aimee 19,115,183 

Walsh, Angie 32,116 

Walsh, Daniel 114 

Walter, Stephanie 115 

Walters, Kimberly 92, 102. 124. 176, 183, 185 

Walters, Sarah 121 

Waltman, Craig 35, 110. 176 

Walton, Andrea 194,195 

Walton, Lisa 118 

Waltz, Matt 114 

Wanner, Baron 134 

Warfel, Carol 133 

Warner, Linda 130 

Waters, Tim 114,176 

Watkins. Mark 92, 178 

Wat kins, Tonya 92 

Watson, Vicki 119 

Wayman.Amy 121,182 

Weachter, Deborah 136 

Weaver, Brandon 166 

Weavill, Carol 137 

Webber. Jen 33, 120, 176, 180, 182 

Webber. Thomas 92, 103, 114, 186. 188 

Weber. Adam 156 

Weber. Jill 38,54,92,98, 115, 173, 177, 182, 183 

Weber, Katie 121, 184, 193 

Weber, Skip 112 

Webster. Thomas 92, 183, 193, 194, 197. 213 

Weghorst. Chandra 110 

Weibel, Emily 117,150,151.168,169 

Weigel. Scott 192, 165 

Weimer. EvAnn 92 

Weinstein. Dave 148 

Weinstein. Jon 28, 29, 93 

Weis, Rebecca 140 

Weisenberger, Annmarie 112 

Weismann, Eric 115 

Weldin, Kathy 120, 160 

Wenger, Gretchen 93 

Wennberg, Dr. Hans-Erik 137 

Wessel, Brenda 158, 159, 184 

West, Olivia 93. 194 

Wetzel. Gayle 49. 184 

Whalen, Dana 93 

Wheeler. Lauren 188 

Whitcas. Deb 6 

White. Elizabeth 121,146,160 

White. Melissa 115, 191 

White. Melissa 116 

Whitehead. Mandy 113 

Whitmore, Joseph 130 

Whitney.Amy 110,195 

Wiatrowski, Jen 110 

Wiedenhaefer, Jamie 114, 180. 185, 194 

Wiegner, Jessyca 93 

Wilhelm-Ernharth, Cindy 134 

Wiley, Allison 93, 110, 176, 183, 185, 197 

Wilkes. L«igh 110. 188 

Willever. Wendi 117,183.191 

Williams, Chris 110 

Williams, Dan 108 

Williams, Jeff 134 

Williams, Paige 116 

Wilson. Amy 93 

Wilson, Jenn 118.180,184 

Wilson. Michael 110 

Wingert. Kathy 134 

Winkler. Lance 110, 176 

Winkler, Matt 109. 144. 145 



Wintergreen. Beth 93 
Winward, Ron 115 
Wisniewski, Lauren 113 
Wissenbach, Joe 114 
Wissman, Melinda 111,193 
Witherow, Ann 120, 179 
Witmer, Scott 110,178 
Wolanin, Andrew 93, 165 
Wolf, Allison 118 
Wolf, Bradley 114 
Wolf, Heather 184, 189, 194 
Wolf, Jenifer 94, 104 
Wolfe, Rusty 189 
Wolfe, Valerie 22,120 
Wolfgang, Kristy 115 
Wolverton, Gerri 137 
Woodward, Amy 111 
Worthington, Andrea 117 
Wotring, Andrew 109,182,183 
Wright, Carey 94 



X 



Y 



Yardley, Kevin 6,110. 177 

Yarneli, Jennifer 117 

Yelstin. Boris 201 

Yencho, Thomas 94 

Yeomans, John 45. 46. 52. 60, 94 

Yerger, Glenn 108 

Yerkes, Kate 118 

Yorty, Brandon 171 

Yost, Marge 181 

Yost, Tessa 94 

Young, Justin 114 

Young, Katie 113 

Yunginger. Nikole 94, 97. 117. 182 

Yusinski, Anitra 2, 62. 94. 103, 120, 195, 198. 223 



Zak. Stacie 175, 190, 198 

Zarlenga, Jennie 94, 121, 174 

Zavitsky, Maureen 94, 180 

Zeamer, Bryan 163 

Zegarelli, Nicole 19, 111, 168, 169, 183 

Zehnder, Amy 120, 190 

Zeigler. Glen 183 

Zeigler. Melissa 95, 183 

Zerphey.John 208 

Zerphy. Terry 208 

Ziegler, Karen 133 

Zimmer. Sarah 95, 192 

Zimmerman, Jackie 118,160,161 

Zimmerman, Jeff 134 

Zorger, Valerie 95,115,189 

Zubick, Kathy 133 

Zuchowski, Dana 120 

Zucker, Miriam 23, 95 

Zurat, Michele 110, 183, 198 



zlo Index 




The women's basketball team had quite a 
successful season, and had quite a fol- 
lowing no matter where they traveled by 
the Jay Crew, the official team fan club. 



Homecoming was a huge success despite 
the poor weather-Charlie Grimes and 
Tara Smith sure didn't mind, anyway! 





The graduating class listens intently, 
anxiously awaiting the awarding of the 
diplomas and the life that follows college. 

Phalanx performances are no longer such 
a rare treat, as the group's popularity has 
caused it to become more available for 
crowd-pleasing performances. 



Candid Page 219 



CONESTOGAN STAFF PAGES 




Jodi Brandon and Craig Bertz, Co-Editors-in-Chief, would like to 
thank the following people for their help with the 1996-1997 
Conestogan : 

*Ed Patrick, our Taylor Publishing Company representative, for 
keeping us on track while providing the humor we needed to 
make it (P.S. Dallas was great-thanks!! And we'll never forget 
the Penn State graduation story!) 

*Tamara Gillis, our advisor, for helping us with budget and 
other problems over the last two years and allowing us to produce 
the kinds of books we wanted 

*This year's editors and staff, particularly Josh Mackley who 
went well beyond his AP Comm assignments each week, for 
putting in countless hours of work 

*A11 those students who wrote sidebars for the Student 
Life section of the book— thanks for your input 



220 Staff Page 









* 


■ X^^^ ■ 


^fl ^^^^H^l J ^L \ 


ij'~ Af 


Missy Hockensmith touches up her 


fall sports teams layouts before 




putting them on the computer. 



Jill Weber and Adrienne Keeney 
joke around before getting down to 
business— choosing a layout for the 
activities section. 



Jen Lee just can't stop smiling 
about scheduling the hall photos 
for the residence life section. 



tST 








> 


I 


■ V 






Wfc ' x A 


' . || ' 


»«*^ 


. 


■ ^^ < 





Assistant Editor-in-Chief Laura 
DAguanno just can't take the 
pressure-looks like the book will 
be in good hands next year! 



Priscilla Millin prepares the Proud 
Parents mailing to be sent to all 
seniors' parents. It's a tough job, 
but somebody's got to do it. 



Staff Page 



221 



Rising to the Future 



As the seniors leave Elizabeth- 
town College, there is no doubt 
that the members of the class of 
1997 will rise to meet the chal- 
lenges in the next chapters of their 
lives. This year has given not only 
seniors, but the entire campus 
community as well, the opportu- 
nity to rise to the occasion. We 
opened our campus to Republican 
presidential hopeful Bob Dole for a 
political rally, providing volunteer 
support and community involve- 
ment, for example. 

We also experienced a few 
losses this year, including the de- 
parture of both Provost Ritsch and 
Dean Crocker, as well as several 
other members of the College staff. 
We must look upon these losses as 
opportunitues for both the College 
and these members of our commu- 
nity who have spent endless time, 
effort and energy for the well- 
being of the students and staff of 
Elizabethtown. 

As we prepare for next year, we 
know that seniors and underclass- 
men alike will continue to rise to 
the occasion and tackle whatever 
obstacles we encounter in our 
paths to the future. 

-Craig Bertz and Jodi Brandon 

As many friends and hallmates do, 
Tara Soffientini and John Stolnis 
hang out and unwind in the lounge 
before heading to their rooms. 





Senior class officers Dan Jones, 
Megan Forney and Anitra Yusinski 
were happy to accompany Presi- 
dent Long in "The Macarena" at 
their class banquet. 





Diana and Stephanie Hirtzel are 
siblings and friends, making their 
college experiences that much more 
enjoyable. 



Goretti Mapulanga reflects on her 
accomplishments during the 
commencement ceremony before 
she heads back out into the real 
world at home in Africa. 



When the weather warms up, E- 
town's campus seems to be flocked 
with students taking advantage of 
the nice weather. Many friends 
found taking a walk allowed them 
to enjoy the pleasant surroundings 
while catching up with a friend. 

Many students will miss the often- 
peaceful nature the senior quads 
had to offer to balance the hectic 
daily routines of their lives, away 
from campus yet still a part of it. 




A new Dean of College Life will 
assume Dean Crocker's position in 
the fall as he moves on to the next 
stage of his life. He will be greatly 
missed by students and staff alike. 




9 









>/ -^<1 



■ x 



The Bob Dole rally offered students 
a live look at how political cam- 
paigns are structured and an op- 
portunity to get involved, whether 
in support of or in opposition to 
Dole. 



* «?. 



\* 



REFERENCE 
MATERIAL 

FOR 



LIBRARY 
USE ONLY